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;iMMONS oJiMm. 



C/ '^J 




MICROCOSA/f 
SIMMONS COLLEGE JL V A 



300 The Fenway 

Boston, MA 02115 

Volume 77 



1986 





t^^-ii"^, «|jg!S»«^ 




A yearbook is but 

a reflection of one moment 

in a persons life 

that is subject to change. 








The important thing for us 

at any one moment is to 

enjoy, experience and learn 

everything that life holds for us. 





!U 







11 










13 



''Someday when 

we both reminisce, 

we'll both say 

there wasn't too much 

we missed. 
And through the tears, 

we'll smile 

when we recall 

we had it all . . . 




mil 
nil 



DELUCA'S 



II 

m 

11 



MARKET m 





WINE & 






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. . Just for a Moment/' 

Love Theme from St. Elmo's Fire 




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PEOPLE 






Anne Marie Abood 

Johnstown, PA 
Arts Administration 




Beth Lynn Abrams 

West Hartford, CT 
Government I French 



CALIFORNIA— Davis, Larkspur, Westlake 




Irene Iris Adam 


Phyllis Beth Adams 


Amy Akerley 


Mary Lynne Alexander 


Athens, Greece 


West Hartford, CT 


Gloucester, MA 


Brockton, MA 


Public Relations 


Communications/ Sociology 


Communications 


Physical Therapy 



20 





Stephanie A. Almagno 

Providence, RI 
English 



Susan Lauren Alpert 

Somerset, MA 
Finance 



Patricia E. Alsfield 

Boston, MA 
Economics/ Finance 



Evie Mary Anasis 

West Yarmouth, MA 
Sociology / Art 



Village; CONNECTICUT— Avon, 





Linda Ann Apple 

Pittsburgh, PA 
Government 




Natalie Apprendi 

Millville, N} 

Retail Management / Economics 



21 




Alicia M. Armstrong 

YJest Bridgewater, MA 
International Relations I English 



Aghnar Asad 

Riyadh, Saudi Arabia 
Management 



Marykarla J. Bachinski Kim Marie Baker 

Northfield, MA Buzzards Bay, MA 

Management Nursing 



Colchester, Danbury, Darien, 









Jodi Sue Balaban 

Colchester, CT 
Graphic Design/ Art 




Ellen E. Barbour 

Boston, MA 
International Business 



22 




Emily Louise Barsh 

Newton, MA 
Comntunications/ Spanish 





Tracey Anne Bartlett 

Revere, MA 
Nursing 



Easton, Fairfield, Glastonbury, 




Lauren Joan Basbanes 


Robin Bavaro 


Heidi E. Behringer 


Joceline A. Beliveau 


Dunstable, MA 


Boston, MA 


Waterford, CT 


Dover, NH 


Education 


Advertising 


Management 


Physical Therapy 



23 




Jennifer H. Bell 

Taunton, MA 
Nursing 



Jennifer K. Berg 

Ridgewood, NJ 
Communications/ Management 




Barbara Anne Berman Maureen C. Bessette 

Brookline, MA Lakeville, MA 

Management Biology /Nutrition 




Guilford, Hamden, Kensington, Madison, 




24 





Joanne L. Beswick 

Ridgefield, CT 
International Relations 



Jeanne A. Blair 

Hampton, NH 
Communications/ Art 




Lynn Ann Brinkerhoff Susan H. Brodsky 

Larkspur, CA Albuquerque, NM 

International Relations/ Government 
International Business 



Ridgefield, Rowayton, Stratford, Waterford, 




25 





Catherine I. Brown 

Wilmington, DE 
Finance 




Bonnie A. Brugger 

Erie, PA 
Management 



Westport; DELAWARE— Wilmington; 




Elaine Marie Bullock 

Hudson, MA 

International Relations/ French 



Kathleen M. Burke 

Westwood, MA 
Nutrition 



Linda Marie Burke 

Duxbury, MA 
Nursing 



Donna Marie Burns 

Chelmsford, MA 
Physical Therapy 



26 





Sandra M. Burns 


Paula E. Calhoun 


Kathleen M. Capp 


ella Toni Carlucci 


Peabody, MA 


Worcester, MA 


Hingham, MA 


Stratford, CT 


Management 


Nursing 


Management 


Nursing 



FLORIDA— Miami, Tequesta; GEORGIA 






Sonia S. Carter 

Dorchester, MA 
Nutrition 




Deborah A. Caty 

Hudson, MA 
Public Relations 



27 




Elizabeth M. Chapin Janet M. Charron 

Holliston, MA Newmarket, NH 

Nursing Chemistry 




Beth Ann Chase 

Longmeadow, MA 
Communications I English 



Donna Mae Chin 

Brookline, MA 
Retail Management 



HAWAII— Honolulu; 





Amy E. Clough 

West Falmouth, MA 
Management 




Pamela Ellen Cloutier 

Westerley, RI 
English 



28 




Trudy Lee Coffin 

South Natick, MA 
Physical Therapy 




Susan Anne Cohen 

Longmeadow, MA 
Open 




INDIANA— Indianapolis; 




Susan E. Colameta 

Everett, MA 
Physical Therapy 



Renee D. CoUette 

Natick, MA 
Nutrition 



Corinne Lynn Collins 

Trumball, CT 
Physical Therapy 



Karen E. Collins 

Reading, MA 
Management 



29 





Perryne P.E. 
Constance 

Wynberg, South Africa 
Communications/ Sociology 




Debra Jean Cooper 

Dorchester, MA 
Nutrition 



LOUISIANA— New Orleans; 




Karen J. Corvello 

Madison, CT 
English /History 



Carleen Costey 

Waterbury, VT 
Computer Science/Math 



Beth Lynn Cousins 

Newburyport, MA 
Management/ Psychology 



Lori Ann Cram 

Beverly, MA 
Finance / Management 



30 




■•M!| 



Dawn Marie Crane 


Justine M. Curley 


Marianne Currie 


Robin P. Currie 


Waltham, MA 


Gloucester, MA 


Braintree, MA 


Lexington, MA 


Chemistry 


Communications/ English 


Management 


Retail Management 



MASSACHUSETTS-Andover,Belmont,Boston, 



m 

iSS 





Margaret M. Curtin 

Westminster, MA 
Nursing 




Nancy Beth Dalitzky 

Longmeadow, MA 
Communications 



3i 



PROFILE: 
FERN KOENIG 



"I believe in myself, and I am confident that I can 
make it in this world." 

Fern Koenig has been a resident student for four years. 
While many students tend to move off-campus in their 
senior year. Fern says she enjoys the dorm life. "I like 
the idea of being with my friends. My closest friends are 
from my dorm." 

Fern is majoring in elementary education. When asked 
why she decided to attend a school where so much em- 
phasis is put on careers and obtaining high-paying jobs, 
she replied, "I've always wanted to be a teacher and 
Simmons has a good program. The more people that tell 



me that teaching doesn't pay well and that I'll never find 
a job, the more determined I am to become a teacher. I'll 
find a job no matter what anyone else says." 

Fern's comments that her Simmons experiences are 
positive. 

"I always liked Simmons from the beginning. The peo- 
ple were trustworthy and friendly and I felt comfortable 
here right away. Simmons is a well-respected school 
with much to offer students. I have faith in the school 
and am proud to be a part of the student body." 

By, Paula Knowlton 





^ % 



32 




33 




Molly C. Danforth 

Weston, MA 
Retail Management 



Katherine E. Day 

Hubbardston, MA 
Nursing 



Deirdre D. De Napoli Aileen Marie Deamer 

Andover, MA Worcester, MA 

Psychology I Spanish Nursing 



Buzzards Bay, Cambridge, Carver, 





Donna M. 
DeirArciprete 

Hull, MA 
Accounting /Finance 




Linda A. Dengenis 

Avon, CT 
Management 



34 




Evangelia A. Dermatis 

Winchester, MA 
Finance 




Mary P. Devaney 

Lynn, MA 
Nutrition 




wt 




I 



Centerville, Chestnut Hill, 




Judith Anne Deveau 

Winthrop, MA 
Nursing 



Mary C. Di Meco 

Stoneham, MA 
Physical Therapy 



Lisa Diane Di Nardo 

Philadelphia, PA 
Psychology / Human Services 



Leanne E. Dmytryck 

Litchfield, CT 
Management 



35 





Lisa Joan Doble 

Marshfield, MA 
Economics 




Kerry J. Donahue 

Melrose, MA 
Retail Management 



Concord, Dan vers, Dartmouth, Dracut, 




Elizabeth Donnelly 

Wsstfield, N} 

i-Jursing 



Mary Shannon 
Donnelly 

Narragansett, Rl 
Physical Therapy 



Kathleen Doolan 

Waltingford, CT 
Biology 



Marilyn Ann Dornfried 

Kensington, CT 
Finance / Management 



36 




fe 





Rosa Drapkin 


Sharon Dresser 


Amita Dubey 


Heather E. Duddridge 


Brookline, MA 


Marblehead, MA 


Randolph, MA 


Lunenburg, MA 


Nursing 


Retail Management 


Computer Science /Math 


Finance! Economics 



Dunstable, Duxbury, Edgartown, Fall River, 





Julianna Dunn 

Wellesley, MA 
Arts Administration 




Michelle A. Durette 

Manchester, NH 
Physical Therapy 



37 



Falmouth, Fitchburg, Framingham, 





Susan R. Eldridge 


Lynne Emmons 


Andrea M. Eras 


Susanne M. Ernst 


Glastonbury, CT 


Boston, MA 


Fairfield, CT 


East Granby, CT 


Economics/ International 

7-> - 1 _ » • 


Human Services/ Sociology 


Accounting 


Nutrition 





Deirdre K. Evans 

New York, NY 
Retail Management 




Maureen M. Falvey 

Garden City, NY 
Management 



38 




Maria Luz Fernandez 

Guaynabo, Puerto Rico 
Art / Communications 




Maria T. Fernandez 

Isla Verde, Puerto Rico 
Finance / Management 





Hingham, Hopkinton, Hudson, 




Jodi E. Finman 


Deborah L. Flynn 


Tina Foss 


Theresa M. Fowler 


West Hartford, CT 


Milton, MA 


Essex, MA 


Randolph, MA 


Communications/ Management 


Retail Management 


Management 


Communications 



39 





Jeanne-Marie Franze 

Glenmont, NY 
Economics/ Communications 



Carrie Lynne 
Friedberg 

Framingham, MA 
Communications/ Advertising 




Marcy Lynn Friedman Paulette M. Gaglio 

Albany, NY Statford, CT 

Sociology Physical Therapy 




Leominster, Lexington, Longmeadow, 




40 





Ana Maria Garcia 

Miramar, Puerto Rico 
International Business 



Sarah E. Garfinkel 

Schenectady, NY 
Communications 




Marjorie M. Garnier 

Boston, MA 
Chemistry 



Holly Gelfond 

Skokie, IL 
Psychology / English 



Mansfield, Marblehead, Marshfield, Milton, 




41 



Newburyport, Newton, North Adams, 




Gina Maria Ghioldi 

Waltham, MA 

Advertising / Communications 



Lisa Beth Glas 

Madison, WI 

Physical Therapy / Psychology 



Sherri Lynn Goldstein Lisa Ann Goyette 

Clinton, MA Westfield, MA 

Finance /Economics Nursing 





Katherine Grimanis 

Arlington, MA 

Math I Computer Science 




Susan Grossman 

Canton, MA 
Management 



42 




Andrea Peck Gussak 

Manchester, CT 
Computer Science /Finance 




Cathleen M. Haggerty 

East Larchmont, NY 
Open 




Provincetown, Quincy, 




Salma H. Haikal 

Brockton, MA 

International Business/ Spanish 




Dawn Marie Hall 

Dickson City, PA 
Retail Management 




Lynmarie Hamel 

Swampscott, MA 
Biology 



Kathleen M. Hanlon 

Marblehead, MA 
Nursing 



43 





\\\\\ 



Susan R. Hardy 

Sturbridge, MA 
Advertising 




Kelly I. Hartley 

Bangor, ME 
Human Services 



Somerset, Somerville, South Hamilton, 



m. ^. m -"^ -^ -^ W^ 





^'Mih. Carol Hartman 

" ""- " ^-'i,. VT 

:<r-)nlTinance 



Heather L. Hedstrom 

Gardner, MA 
International Business 



Carole A. Hennessey 

Rowayton, CT 
Nursing 



Amy Beth Herer 

East Amherst, NY 
Art 




Ivonne Marie 
Hernandez 

Rio Piedras, Puerto Rico 
Management 



Melissa A. Hersh 

Basking Ridge, NH 
French / Communications 



Barbara M. Hildreth 

Holyoke, MA 
Economics/ Finance 




Carol A. Hirsch 

New York, NY 
Economics 



Stoneham, Sturbridge, Sudbury, Tewksbury, 





Jennifer R. Hoffman 

Dayton, OH 
Psychology 




Elizabeth A. Hogan 

Madison, CT 
Management / Finance 



45 





1 ,Ms 








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Bi 




4o 



PROFILE: 
JEANNE MARIE FRANZE 



"My friends always tell me 'Jeanne Marie, you always 
have a smile on your face, don't you ever get sick of it?" 

Jeanne Marie Franze has double majored in economics 
and communications, is president of the economics 
liaison, is a member of Academy, and did a challenging 
internship in the Office of Public Affairs at Children's 
Hospital. She also played fall and spring season tennis 
her freshman, sophomore, and junior years and was cap- 
tain of the team for her last two years. 

How does Jeanne Marie do all of this and still main- 
tain excellent grades? She says that it is partly due to her 
being organized and managing a busy schedule. "When 
I'm busy, I seem to do better. When I have a lot of free 
time, I tend to waste it." 

When asked how she chose Simmons for her educa- 



tion, she said that the last place she wanted to be was at 
a women's college in the city, but she was attracted to 
the communications and internship programs here. Her 
first two years were shaky ones here, as she wasn't sure 
if this was the place for her. As the years have gone by, 
however, she realized that Simmons has been an 
"invaluable experience." 

One of the traits that makes Jeanne Marie unique is 
her interest in people. 

"I enjoy meeting new people and helping people. I'm 
fascinated hearing where other students are from and 
what their lives are like. There are so many good people 
here and I enjoy being with them." 

By, Paula Knowlton 




47 




Laura Kimbel Holt 


Kristi Hoornbeek 


Elizabeth Hudson 


Jeannie Im 


Fairfield, CT 


Bellingham, WA 


River Edge, NJ 


Belmont, MA 


English / Government 


Economics / Math 


Nursing 


Sciences 



Wakefield, Waltham, 
Wellesley, West Bridgewater 





Debra M. Javit 
West Hartford, CT 
Management 




Dominique Jean 
Port-Au-Prince, Haiti 
Management 



48 




Patricia M. Joyce 

Concord, MA 
Advertising 





Mary Kaldis 

Dennis, MA 

Math I Computer Science 



West Brookfield, West Newton, 




Moira B. Keating 

Fitchburg, MA 
Physical Therapy 



Brenda Kelly 

Irvington, NY 
Retail Management 



Patricia K. Kennedy 

Haverhill, MA 
Nursing 



Carrie C. Kimball 

Guilford, CT 
Communications/ Government 



49 








Nancy Meryl Klaiman 

Marblehead, MA 
Communications 




Susan G. Koch 

Vienna, VA 
Management 



West Springfield, Westminster, Westwood, 




Fern S. Koenig 


Kimberli M. Komo 


Debra Lynn Koning 


Erica Leigh Krasnow 


hpfh^sdci. A'ff!) 


Honolulu, HI 


Carlisle, MA 


Miami, FL 


' h.i'-iition 


Communications 


Finance 


Accounting 




Ann Michelle Kroot 

Cortland, NY 
Accounting 



Linda Marie La Pierre 

Nashua, NH 

Arts Administration 



Carolyn Anne La 
Plante 

Harrison, ME 
Physical Therapy 



Deborah Lakin 

Newton Centre, MA 
Management 



Worcester; MARYLAND— Annapolis, 





Wendy Ruth Larsen 

Avon, CT 
Sociology 




• Susan S. Laub 

Boston, MA 
Communications 



51 



Bethesda; MAINE— Augusta, Bangor, Bath; 




Dawn E. Lawrence 


Lisa S. Lazarek 


Jane Chung Lee 


Nanci-Ellen Leighton 


Hopkinton, MA 


West Hartford, CT 


Winnetka, IL 


Guilford, CT 


Advertising/ Communications 


Psychology 


Finance / Management 


Advertising / Communications 






Judee Ann Leonard 

North Reading, MA 
Communications/ Spanish 




Marjorie J. Levine 

New York, NY 
Advertising 




Lisa K. Lewandowski 

West Springfield, MA 
Accounting/ Management 




Robyn C. Liverant 

Glastonbury, CT 
Communications 




MICHIGAN— Spring Lake; 




Rhonda Beth Lupin 

Short Hills, N} 

Arts Administration/ History 



Shirley Jean 
MacDonald 

Lewiston, ME 
Retail Management/ 
Management 



Joanne M. Mahoney 

West Springfield, MA 
Physical Therapy 



Caroline J. Mailhot 

Westford, MA 
Psychology 



53 





Laura R. Malvin 

Rockville Centre, NY 
Management / Finance 




Kimberly A. 
Manchester 

Westport, CT 
Public Relations 



MISSOURI— Clayton; NORTH 





Mansfeld Stacey Lynn Marino 

■ ' South Boston, MA 

P.E.I Management 



Michele M. Marquis 

Danbury, CT 
Finance I Accounting 



Carmen B. Martin 

Stratford, CT 
Physical Therapy 




Marie L. Martineau 

Hathorne, MA 
Physical Therapy 



Nancy L. Masaschi 

Buzzards Bay, MA 
Medical Technology 



Barbara Ann McGurl 

Belmont, MA 
Nutrition 



Lisa Jane McLaughlin 

Winchester, MA 
Management 



CAROLINA— Greensboro; 





Mary McKillop 

Davis, CA 
Physical Therapy 




Joan Marie Mejia 

Everett, MA 
Sociology 



55 




Pamela J. Melican 

Medford, MA 
Nursing 



Karen Ann Migliorini 

Stoneham, MA 

Computer Science / Management 




Bridgit M. Miller 

Neenah, WI 
Management 



Nancy E. Minihane 

Brighton, MA 
Management 




NEW HAMPSHIRE— Amherst, Hampton, 






Lisa Ruth Minkin 

Prairie Village, KS 
Finance I Economics 




Anita Mirabella 

Tewksbury, MA 
Human Services 




Alicia C. Monteclavo 

Warwick, RI 
Communications 



Jill A. Mooradian 

Clifton Park, NY 

Graphic Arts/ Women's Studies 



,*i-^'«»r£Ma6»A»''-V-.'j:ia»3^atAi'-.MA.. ' iV-t Aiin?;. 



Salem, New Meadow; NEW JERSEY 






57 




Carolina Morales 


Minako Morita 


Robin Moschilli 


Karen Lynn Mulli 


Bogota, Colombia 


Hitachi Ibaraki 


Salem, NH 


Waterville, ME 


Management/ Economics 


Art 


Management / Spanish 


Physical Therapy 



Chatham, Franklin Lakes, 





Jennifer L. Murdock 

Meadowbrook, PA 
Retail Management 




Ellen T. Murphy 

Adover, MA 

International Relations/ French 



38 




Suzanne E. Murphy 

Uxbridge, MA 
Finance 




Nancy Lynn Murray 

Boxford, MA 
Communications 




Short Hills; NEW MEXICO 




Paola Nappo 

East Meadow, NY 
Human Services 



Jacqueline Narkiewicz 

Norwell, MA 

International Business/ French 



Kimberly S. Nassar 

Swampscott, MA 
Economics 




Nancy A. Nearman 
West Hartford, CT 
Physical Therapy 



59 



PROFILE: 
MICHELE ZUCCARELLO 



"I guess what makes me unique is the fact that I don't 
give up. I like challenges, I love life, and I love the 
challenges of growing ..." 

Michele Zuccarello is a 34 year old, full-time 
Continuing Education student, management major. She 
is also a wife, a mother, and a business woman. She will 
graduate in May and plans to attend law school, 
eventually hoping to practice law on Cape Cod where 
she lives now. 

Michele started school 15 years ago at Boston College, 
but only attended there for one year before leaving to 
get married. 

"I went to school during the Vietnam Era. I was more 



interested in protesting than anything else." 

When asked what made her return to school after such 
a long absence, she replied. 

"I've worked for 15 years and have been very 
successful. I decided that I would try school again, this 
time at Cape Cod University College, and if it worked, I 
would continue. Everyone has been so supportive. 
Continuing Ed goes out of their way to help students, 
and the quality of the teaching is excellent here. I've 
never had a teacher that hasn't offered to talk to me or 
help me out during office hours or after class." 

By, Paula Knowlton 










61 



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Patricia A. Newman 

Woodbury, CT 
Nursing 




Stefa Normantas 

Hiram, ME 
Communication/ Art 



Albuquerque; NEW YORK — Chappaqua, 




Carolyn B. Noyes 


Mary M. O'Connor 


Maura B. O'Connor 


Susan H. O'Loughlin 


Portland, ME 


South Yarmouth, MA 


Melrose, MA 


Andover, MA 


,'.y<;lish 1 Communications 


Nursing 


Government 


Management 





Elizabeth F. O'Neil 


Kelley J. O'Neil 


Michele A. O'Shea 


Paula Ohnesorge 


Morriston, NJ 


Salem, NH 


Cambridge, MA 


Bethlehem, PA 


Human Services 


Accounting 


Sociology 1 English 


Physical Therapy 



East Amherst, Garden City; 





Maria I. Ossorio 

Greenwich, CT 
Management / Finance 




Lynne Packard 

Salisbury, MA 
Physical Therapy 



63 




Ageliki Papadopoulos 

VJest Roxbury, MA 
Medical Technology I Biology 



Melissa L. Pelow 

Edgartown, MA 
French /English 



Amy E. Peterson 

Needham, MA 
Nutrition 



Suanne Marie Peterson 

Marlboro, MA 
Graphic Design/ Art 



Glenmont, New York; 





Susan Marie Pina 

Stoughton, MA 
International Business 




Joanna M. Poole 

Quincy, MA 
English 




Julie T. Potter 

Danvers, MA 
International Relations/ 
Government 




Carol Ann Prantis 

Milton, MA 
Nursing 




OHIO — Dayton, Fairlawn; 




Karen D. Pratt 

Weymouth, MA 
Nutrition 



Gretchen T. Putonen Diane L. Quattlebaum Margaret A. Quinn 

Acton, MA Holbrook, MA Belmont, MA 

International Relations/ Spanish Finance / Economics Management 



65 





Mary Sean Quirk 

Stony Brook, NY 
Communications/ French 




Dana Beth Rafal 

Virginia Beach, VA 
Management 



PENNSYLVANIA— Bethlehem, Cornwall, 






Rosana A. Ramirez 


Diane V. Ranen 


Maria T. Reavill 


Sharon Redan 


South Miami, FL 


Chestnut Hill, MA 


Chestnut Hill, MA 


Parsippany, N} 


Management 


Finance 


Biology 


Physical Therapy 




Angela P. Reid 

Brookfield, CT 
Elementary Education 



Catherine I. Rickard 

Bath, ME 

Art /Graphic Design 



Lauren Rigney 

Wilbraham, MA 
Nursing 



Marie B. Rocheteau 

Provincetozvn, MA 
Physical Therapy 




West Chester; RHODE ISLAND 



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Linda A. Rossetti 

Arlington, MA 
Economics 




Maria Erene Saavedra 

Panama 

Graphic Design/ Art 



67 





Maria E. Sangiolo 

Stoughton, MA 
Advertising 




Bridget Savela 

Stowe, VT 

Retail Management 



Barrington, Providence; VIRGINIA 




Amy C. Scease 
Newton, MA 
International Business 



Stephanie H. Schueler Mary Jane Seaberg 

Fairfield, CT Stoneham, MA 

Computer Science/ Management Physical Therapy 



Hilary D. Seabrook 

Meadowbrook, PA 
Finance 



68 





Jennifer R. Shapiro 

Leominster, MA 
Finance / Management 



Michele C. Sharon 

New York, NY 
Education 



Sandra Sheeri 

Brookline, MA 
Computer Science 




Susan C. Shields 

Stony Creek, CT 
Retail Management 



Alexandria; VERMONT — Bennington, 





Shari Lee Shrago 

Brockton, MA 
Communications 




Lacy E. Simmons 

South Dartmouth, MA 
Physical Therapy 



69 



Stowe; WASHINGTON— Bellingham; 




Leslie H. Simpson 

Bernardsville, NJ 
International Business/ French 



Carol Snowdon 

Orleans, MA 
English 




Alice M. Sollami 

Somerville, MA 
Computer Science/Math 



^^ 




Eve E. Solomon 

Brookline, MA 

Computer Science / Philosophy 





Nancy Ann Sotis 

Waltham, MA 

Elementary Education / Special 

Education 



Michelle Sottong 

Hampton, NH 
Economics 




Romma E. Southwick 

Natick, MA 
Biology 



Elizabeth H. Spangler 

Rowayton, CT 
Retail Management 



Pamela Jo Spencer 

Adams, MA 
Government 



Naomi S. Spitz 

Cranford, N] 
Nursing 



PUERTO RICO— Isla Verde, Miramar, 




Nancy Ida Steele 


Stephanie A. 


Gail Teresa Stiebel 


Kimberly A. Strob 


Boxborough, MA 


Stepanian 


Boston, MA 


Nashua, NH 


Physical Therapy 


Burlington, MA 
Nursing 


Nutrition 


Management 




Mary Karen Strong 

Maiden, MA 
Communications 




Kathleen Strong 

Maiden, MA 
Finance 




Ponce, Rio Piedras; 





Kimberly E. Sullivan 


Barbara A. Tanner 


Elizabeth A. Tanous 


Susan L. Tegan 


Wolcott, CT 


North Adams, MA 


Wenham, MA 


Mansfield, MA 


Human Services 


Public Relations/ Economics 


Nursing 


Nursing 



71 



2. 




Jeanne C. Terrosi 

Morris, CT 
English 



Lisa M. Tetreault 

Lisbon, NH 
Physical Therapy 



M. Kimberly 
Thompson 

Pleasantville, NY 
Communication 



Elizabeth D. Thornton 

Watertown, MA 
International Relations 



Athens, Greece; Hitachi Ibakari; Kobe, Japan; 




Mary Theresa Tiernan 


Ellen T. Tilden 


Anne-Marie 


Donna M. Torres 


Carver, MA 


Proctor, VT 


Tomlinson 


New Bedford, MA 


Communication /Public 


Physical Therapy 


New York, NY 


Management 


Relations 




Biology 






Andrea M. Turner 
' ■'X'vnce, MA 

! cations /Public 



Tracey A. Turner 

South Hamilton, MA 
Nursing 



Carolyne Twoomey 

Pittsfield, ME 
Graphics/ Art 



Carrie C. Vandestadt 

Tolland, CT 
Biology 




Lauralee Ann Veno 

West Newton, MA 
Public Relations 



Anne Ruth Viafora 

Nashua, NH 
Communications 



Rachel S. Vogel 

New Orleans, LA 
Government 




Michelle Ann Walker 

Bloomfield, CT 
International Business 



Panama City; Riyadh, Saudi Arabia 




Meg Wallingford 

Albany, NY 
Management 



Paula J. Walsh 

Wrentham, MA 
Nursing 



Susan M. Walsh 

Avon, MA 
Communication /Sociology 



Mila Anne Watson 

Sandwich, MA 
Management 




Stacey L. Webster 

Nahant, MA 

Math /Computer Science 



Lisa Ann Wechsler 

^ Short Hills, NJ 
Finance 



Karen D. Wedlock 

Arlington, MA 
Biology 



Moira E. Weir 

West Chester, PA 
Management 



73 




Sarah Ann Weisman 

Newton Centre, MA 
Human Services 




Julie G. Welch 

Acton, MA 

English I Communications 



Wendy Helen 
Wharton 

Sudbury, MA 
Psychology 



Jennifer Ann Williams 

Acton, MA 
Management / Finance 



SAUDI ARABIA; SOUTH AFRICA . . . 




Kimberly Williams 

Rhinebeck, NY 
Retail Management 



Beth H. Winthrop 

Canton, MA 
Management / Finance 



Wendy S. Wong 

Brockton, MA 
Management 



Michelle 
Woyciechouski 

Dartmouth, MA 
Nutrition 




Hana S.M. Youseff 

Riyadh, Saudi Arabia 
Computer Science / International 

Business 



Anne M. Zaborowski 

Jamaica Plain, MA 
Communications 



Debra Beth Zagorsky 

Medford, MA 
Management 





Michelle Zuccarello 

Centerville, MA 
Management 



SENIORS NOT PICTURED 



Mary E. Adams 

Nashua, NH 

Elementary Education /Special Education 


Lisa Jo Altschuler 

Lexington, MA 
Liberal Arts 


Katherine S. Armstro; 

Clayton, MO 
Government 


Jennifer T. Baker 

Andover, MA 

International Relations/ History 


Melissa Balikowsky 

St. Petersburg, FL 
Management 


Bonnie Beal 

Weatogue, CT 
Government 


Kim A. Beaulac 

Westminister, MA 
Sociology 


Hilary Bentley 

Westboro, MA 
Finance 


Christine Berni 

Salem, NH 

English /Communications 


Catherine I. Best 

Andover, MA 
Nursing 


Karen Blumenthal 

Roslyn, NY 
International Business 


Lynda Leigh Boyages 

Wakefield, MA 
Retail Management 


Nayda Bragan 

Ponce, Puerto Rico 
Liberal Arts 


Karen Faith Bresnahan 

Haverhill, MA 
Physical Therapy 


Jacquilene Brooks 

Dorchester, MA 
Psychology 


Ma. Regina Buenaventura 

Brighton, MA 
Management 


Toni Ann Carmosino 

Cohasset, MA 
Nutrition 


Sandra Carrillo 

Boston, MA 
Communication 


Donna Carter 

Arlington, MA 
Nursing 


Kristin A. Chapman 

Belvedere, CA 
English 


Susan Jean Clemenzi 

Beverly, MA 
Management 


Suzanne Cleminshaw 

Silver Lake, OH 
English /Government 


Andrea Cole 

Norwood, MA 
Economics 


Joann E. Conley 

Brockton, MA 
Liberal Arts 


Tracey J. Connor 

Wellsley, MA 
Communications 


Jocelyn Cote 

Fall River, MA 
Communication /Public Relations 


Lisa Ann Cousins 

Newburyport, MA 
Retail Management 


Lisa Marie Crago 

Falmouth, MA 
Physical Therapy 


Lydia E. Cunningham 

Framingham, MA 
Communication / Spanish 


Janet D'Alelio 

Melrose, MA 
English 


Paula De Wolfe 

Marshfield, MA 
Finance /Economics 


Kristin Anne Dietter 

Hamden, CT 
Management 


Donna Dolan 

South Weymouth, MA 
Philosophy 



75 



Gloria Echevarria 

Norton, MA 
Accounting 



Patricia Echols 

Coral Gables, FL 

International Business/ Management 



Sarah Kent Edwards 

Bennington, VT 
Communications - 



Ruth Ann Engesser 

Chatham, NJ 
Elementary Education 



Adriana Enriquez 

Cherry Hill, NJ 
Retail Management 



Margaret Fairbanks 

New York, NY 
English 



Anna Fang 

Belmont, MA 
Liberal Arts 



Bridget M. Farren 

Cohasset, MA 
Physical Therapy 



Elizabeth A. Filardi 

Mystic, CT 

Retail Management 



Helen Gabriel 

Cambridge, MA 
Liberal Arts 



Megan Gaspar 

Milwaukee, WI 
Management 



Kelly Gates 

Wilton, CT 
Advertising 



Suzanne Gelven 

South East on, MA 
Management 



Diana Georgeou 

Manchester, NH 
Psychology 



Vicki-Beth Golburgh 

Brookline, MA 
Liberal Arts 



Jane Elizabeth Goodman 

Chappaqua, NY 
American Studies 



Jill Graham 

Paxton, MA 
Nursing 



Sarah B. Gregory 

Falmouth, MA 
Public Relations 



Kerry Marie Guggenheim 

Darien, CT 
Human Services 



Lauren Kay Haber 

Easton, CT 
Economics /Government 



Donna C. Hanford 

Cornwall, PA 
Liberal Arts 



Margaret Hanni 

Bethel, VT 
Art 



Jane Hardy 

Winchester, MA 
Management / Accounting 



Margaret T. Harrington 

Andover, MA 
Management 



Susan E. Hart 

E. Falmouth, MA 
Physical Therapy 



Kimberly Hill 

Lyndonville, VT 
Retail Management 



Donnelle Ann Huard 

South Natick, MA 
Communications 



Pamela Carol Hubley 

Winthrop, MA 
Management 



Karen Juel 

Manchester, MA 
Liberal Arts 



Debbie Ann Kelder 

New Fairfield, CT 
Physical Therapy 



Barbara Kennedy 

Saddle River, NJ 

Retail Management / Art Administration 



Catherine Kilroy 

West Roxbury, MA 
Nursing 



Kyung Ok Kim 

Waltham, MA ' 
Nursing 



Marjorie King 

Belmont, MA 
Physical Therapy 



Lisa Ann Kopper 

Oradell, NJ 
Management / Economcis 



Katie Anne Krone 

Bantam, CT 
Psychology / Government 



76 



Valerie Kustas 

Watertown, MA 
Liberal Arts 



Laura Marie La Mastro 

New Hyde Park, NY 
Communcations 



Denise M. La Scaleia 

Jamaica Plain, MA 
Physical Therapy 



Leslie L. Lake 

Boston, MA 
Economics 



Susan M. Larson 

South Windham, ME 
Physical Therapy 



Dolores Laughlin 

East Boston, MA 
English 



Deborah A. Lawton 

Brookline, MA 
Government 



Michelle Ann Le Fort 

Fairlawn, OH 
Management 



Patricia A. Lederer 

New York, NY 
Liberal Arts 



Lauren Levine 

Canton, MA 
Retail Management 



Lauren E. Ling wood 

Mountain Lakes, NJ 
International Business 



Nancy N.S. Liou 

Somerville, MA 
Management 



Helen E. Lockey 

Cold Spring Harbor, NY 
Economics 



Annick Marie Lonfat 

Sierre 
Psychology 



Phyllis C. Luce 

Wellsboro, PA 

International Relations /Government 



Kimberly A. Lynch 

Guilford, CT 
Nursing 



Tracy E. Lynch 

Guilford, CT 

International Relations/ French 



Kathleen E. MacNeil 

Jamaica Plain, MA 
Nursing 



Cheryl Ann MacRae 

Holliston, MA 
Retail Management 



Nancy Macdonald 

Quincy, MA 
Physical Therapy 



Kimberlie L. Maier 

Boston, MA 
History 



Kimberly Ann Martin 

Barrington, RI 
Liberal Arts 



Kimberly A. McEvoy 

Yarmouth, MA 
Biology 



Rebecca Jane Melrose 

Indianapolis, IN 
Liberal Arts 



Debra Jane Miller 

Brookline, MA 
Nursing 



Virginia Minichiello 

Sharon, MA 
Nursing 



Alexandra L. Moore 

Alexandria, VA 
Open /History 



Mary Theresa Moran 

Framingham, MA 
Spanish 



Kate Morash 

Lexington, MA 
Communications/ Advertising 



Susan Morse 

Amherst, NH 
Advertising 



Lisabeth Ann Moss 

Westport, CT 
Communications 



Dennise M. Nieves 

Riverdale, GA 
International Business 



Dawn E. Norton 

Oak Bluffs, MA 
Nutrition 



Lisa Nuchtern 

Jamaica Plain, MA 
Nursing 



Kathryn O'Brien 

Boston, MA 
Management 



Lisa O'Malley 

Dracut, MA 
Physical Therapy 



77 



Mary Pamela Osterman 

Palmer, MA 
Accounting 



Kanyarak Osthananda 

Brookline, MA 
Liberal Arts 



Cassandra Parker 

Essex, MA 
Finance / Economics 



Pamela A. Parker 

Boston, MA 
Nutrition I French 



Sarah Ellen Patton 

Shutesbury, MA 
Sociology 



Joyce Peak 

Hingham, MA 
Nursing 



Michele M. 

Lexington, MA 
Nursing 



Perlmutter 



Ingrid R. Ramsey 

Scarsdale, NY 
Economics 



Melanie J. Ramsey 

New Haven, CT 
Management 



Cristin A. Ranney 

Balboa, CA 
Government / Spanish 



Diane Ransom 

Newton Center, MA 
Liberal Arts 



Kelly Rantz 

Salem, MA 
Nutrition 



Christine M. Raymond 

Lewiston, ME 
Communications 



Penny Redfield 

Cohasset, MA 
Art 



Margaret Reynolds 

Acton, MA 

Retail Management 



Vivian R. Rhinehart 

Franklin Lakes, NJ 
Art Administration 



Virginia B. Salem 

West Brookfield, MA 
Art Administration 



Rosanne Salvucci 

Brighton, MA 
History 



Rebecca Sanford 

Wareham, MA 
Nursing /Management 



Anita Ruth Sedlacko 

Wakefield, MA 

Physical Therapy / Psychology 



Lynn Serling 

Allston, MA 
Management 



Janet Seward 

Arlington, MA 
Human Services 



Emily B. Shain 

Weston, MA 
Management 



Sachiko Shimomura 

Kobe, Japan 
Sociology 



Ellen M. Siscamanis 

South Boston, MA 
Liberal Arts 



Julie C. Skoler 

Maplewood, NJ 
Spanish 



Elisabeth H. Smith 

Annapolis, MD 

History / International Relations 



Rebecca I. Solomon 

Jamaica Plain, MA 
Psychology/ Womens Studies 



Sheryl E. Soucy 

Rutland, MA 
Nursing / Sociology 



Kathryn Sporzynski 

Shelburne, VT 
Management 



Virginia L. Stanford 

North Cambridge, MA 
Government / Economics 



Tracy Ann Stockwell 

Hingham, MA 
Public Relations 



Elizabeth K. Stoltz 

Glen Ellyn, IL 
Liberal Arts 



L-- 



Stoner 



Christine M. Stranberg 

West Roxbury, MA 
Management 



Mary Thomas 

Melrose, MA 
Math 



78 



Elizabeth Thornton 

Pleasantville, NY 
International Relations 



Helena M. Titus 

Los Angeles, CA 
Economics 



Kimberly Todd 

Malibu, CA 

Retail Management 



Susan E. Vogler 

Centerville, MA 
Nutrition 



Dalit Waissman 

Nashua, NH 
Computer Science 



Julia Wallace 

Meriden, CT 
Retail Management 



Suzanne Warcewicz 

Seabrook, NH 
Management 



Cynthia Lee Well 

Sebastopol, CA 

International Relations/ History 



Jennifer Wheeler 

Allston, MA 
Communications 



Sarah D.C. Whelan 

East Orleans, MA 
History 



MaryBeth Williams 

Madison, CT 

History / International Relations 




79 




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Administration 



Priscilla L. McKee 
Administrative Vice President 



William }. Holmes 
President 




College Deans 




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Academic Deans 




John Robinson 

Dean of Social Sciences and Graduate Studies 





Charles Mackey 
Dean of Humanities 






Department of American Studies 

Laurie Crumpacker, Associate Professor of History 



Richard C. Sterne, Coordinator of the American Studies Program 



AMERICAN STUDIES: Introduction to American Studies, The Indi- 
vidual and the Commu- 



nity. Problems in 
American History and 
Literature ART AND 
MUSIC: Introduction to 
Studio Art, Silk-Screen 
Printing I, Advanced 
Drawing, Art in Europe: 
1750-1900, African- 
American Art, Arts in 
the Community, Per- 
spectives in Music, In- 
troduction to Musical 
Drama . . . 




Department of Art and Music 

Robert E. Gronquist, Professor of Music /Director of Musical Activities; Alicia Faxon, Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Art History; Thomas J. Wallace, Professor of Art; Patricia Manly, Arts Assistant Missing: 
Robert Oppenheim, Professor of Arts/Chairman of Department of Art and Music; Dana C. Chandler, 
Associate Professor of Arts 



85 



AFRO-AMERICAN STUDIES: 
The Black Woman in America, 
Afro-American Autobiography 
PHILOSOPHY: Philosophy of 
Religion, Modern Logic, Moral Is- 
sues in Contemporary Society, 
Business Ethics, Philosophy of 
Human Nature, Existentialism, 
Ways of Knowing, Justice, Equal- 
ity and Human Rights, Law and 
Philosophy ENGLISH: Reading 
and Writing, Advanced Creative 
Writing, Women in Literature, 
Shakespeare, Victorian Poetry 
and Prose, Masterworks of English Fiction, The Bible. 




Afro-American Studies 

Floyd Barbour, Director of the Afro-American Studies 
Program 



Department of Philosophy 

Dan Lloyd, Assistant Professor of Philosophy; 

Diane Raymond, Associate Professor of 

Philosophy; Allison Moore, Instructor in 

Philosophy; (seated) Carol Ochs, Professor of 

(jirman of the Department 

'■''■'! g: Ynhui Park, Professor 

•-' Coodi?ig-Williams, As- 

'^!:.H!,yhy 





DeVUVttnCnt of EnQltSh: David Peny, Professor of English; Marian Novak, Special Instructor in English; Lawrence Longer, Professor of English; 
Sharron Cassavant, Special Instructor in English, Judith Wittenberg, Associate Professor of English; Charles L'Homme, Professor of English and Chairman of the 
Department of English; Pamela Bromberg, Associate Professor of English; Loivry Pei, Writing Instructor; Susan Bloom, Special Instructor in English, William 
Manly, Associate Professor of English; Richard Sterne, Professor of English (Missing) Mary Joan Demaso, Special Instructor in English; David Gullette, Professor 
of English; Donna Hollenberg, Special Instructor in English; J. Douglas Perry, Associate Professor of English 

Studies in Realism and Symbolism, Literature and Society, 
Madness in Literature, The Holocaust: Victims and Survivors . . . 

Profile: Dr. Judith Bryant Wittenberg 

Judith Bryant Wittenberg came to 
Simmons to teach in 1978, one year after re- 
ceiving her Ph.D. in English and American 
Literature from Brown University. The 
courses she offers here include Modern 
American Drama, Studies in Film, Victorian 
Fiction and Poetry, Women in Literature, 
and Freshman Writing. 

Her own research has been primarily in 
the field of fiction; she has published arti- 
cles on Thomas Hardy, William Faulkner, 
and the lesser-known Southern writers El- 
len Glasgow and Joan Williams, and is the 
author of a book, Faulkner: The Transfigura- 
tion of Biography. Her most recent work com- 
bines her interest in the novel with current 
scholarship in the field of feminist literary 
theory, which she hopes will culminate in 
another book. 

Wittenberg says she has enjoyed 
enormously her years at Simmons, finding 
the combination of a small college, a 
commitment to women's education in 
liberal arts and the professions, lively stu- 
dents, and friendly colleagues an excellent 
one. She wishes the class of '86 well and 
looks forward to hearing from and about 
them in the years ahead. 




FOREIGN LANGUAGES: French 
Cultural Myths and Realities, 
Style and Form: Personal 
Expression in French, Russian 
Civilization, Intermediate Ger- 
man II, Hispanic-American Cul- 
tural History, Migrant in the 
City: Field Work Seminar on 
Puerto Rican Culture HISTORY: 
Colonial Boston, Ancient Near 
East, Primitive Christianity, 
American Constitutional History: 
1789 to the Present, United States 
Foreign Policy from 1900 to 1945, 
The Great Depression, The Cold 
War and the Arms Race, The 
Afro- American Experience from Colonial Times to the 1960's, The 

Foreign Language Department: (seated) May jane Treacy, Associate Professor of Spanish; Raqual Halty Pfaff, Associate 
Professor of Spanish; Mary Ellen Kiddle, (standing) Celeste Kostopoulos-Cooperman; Claire Ford, Secretary; Helen Mamikonian, Associate 
Professor of Russian and French; Don McKeen, Professor of French and Foreign Study Adviser; Louis landoli; Deborah Fraioli; Susan Keane, 
Associate Professor of French 




History Department: (seated) Mark Solomon, Chairman of the De- 
partment of History; Deborah Bloom, Secretary (standing) John Hunter, Profes- 
sor of History; Richard Lyman, Professor of History; Laurie Crumpacker, Asso- 
ciate Professor of History; Henry Halko, Professor of History 



88 







Department of Women's Studies: 

(top left) Pamela Bromberg, Associate Professor of 
English; (bottom left) Helen Moore, Director of 
Supportive Instructional Services 



Deborah Bloom, Secretary; Laurie Crumpacker, Coordinator of Women's Studies Program; Mary Jane 
Treacy, Associate Professor of Spanish; (missing) Diane Raymond, Associate Professor of Philosophy; Judith 
Rollins, Assistant Professor of Sociology 



Rise of Modern China, The Middle East in the Modern World, 
WOMEN'S STUDIES: Behavioral Implications of Women in 
Management, 




Department of Education: 

(front) Margo Okazawa-Rey, Assistant 
Professor of Education; Helen Guttentag, 
Adjunct Assistant Professor of Education; 
Lydia Smith, Professor of Education; (back) 
Alice Van Deusen, Clinical Associate Pro- 
fessor of Education; Bard Rogers Hamlen, 
Clinical Associate Professor of Education; 
Gregory Maguire, Assistant Professor of 
Education, Kathleen Dunn, Professor of 
Education and Chairman of the Depart- 
ment of Education and Human Services 



89 



GOVERNMENT: American 
National Government, Political 
Theory, Comparative Politics, 
Classical and Early Modern 
Political Theory, International 
Organization, Soviet Politics, 
Problems in Urban Politics, 
Public Administration, Political 
Participation, Women and the 
Law, The American Congress, 
The Making of American 
Foreign Policy, Seminar on 
Marxist Political Thought, 
Constitutional Law: The Modern 
Court, Seminar on the Politics 
of Economic Elites 
INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS: 
Special Topics in International 
Relations, Senior Integrative 
Seminar . . . 




Department of Government 

(standing) Carroll Miles, Professor Emeritus and Lecturer in Government; Nan- 
cy Gilson, Visiting Lecturer; (seated) Deborah Nutter Miner, Associate Profes- 
sor of Government and Chairman of the Department of Government; Kirk 
Beattie, Assistant Professor 



International Relations 

(standing) Gautam Chatterjee, Instructor in 

Economics; Trena Cleland, Staff Assistant; 

John Hunter, Professor of History; Elaine 

Hagopian, Professor of Sociology; David An- 

dfv -. Warburg Professor of International Re- 

'^t:>d) Hoauel Halty Pfaff, Associate 

h; Deborah Miner, 

'emotional Relations 




I 




Department of Mathematics 

(standing) David Browder, Associate Professor of Mathematics; Robert Goldman, Professor of Mathematics and Chairman of the Department; Margaret Menzin, 
Professor of Mathematics; (seated) Michelle McCaughin, Instructor in Mathematics; Alice Schafer, Lecturer in Mathematics; Malini Pillai, Instructor in Mathe- 
matics 

MATHEMATICS: Finite Mathematics, Pre-calculus, Introductory 
Statistics, Discrete Methods, Linear Algebra, Topics in Geometry, 

Systems Programming, 
Mathematics of 
Decision Making 
ECONOMICS: Money 
and Banking, Principles 
of Microeconomics, 
Government Regulation 
of Industry, Public 
Finance, Economics of 
Health Care, 
Managerial Economics, 
Industrial Organization 

Department of Economics and Antitrust Policy . . . 

Bradley W. Bateman, Associate Professor Economics; Jane Sjogren, Visiting Assistant Professor of 
Economics; Donald L. Basch, Associate Professor of Economics; Harriet Tolpin, Associate Professor of 
Economics and Chairman of the Department; Gautam Chatterjee, Instructor in Economics; Barbara A. 
Sawtelle, Associate Professor of Economics 




91 



COMMUNICATIONS: Journalism, Article Writing I&II, Broadcast 

Journalism, Public Relations, Advertising Copywriting I&II, Editing 

Publications for Companies and 

Nonprofit Organizations, Public 

Speaking, Video Production, 

Cinematography, Basic 

Photography, Communications 

Media, Advanced Public 

Relations, Copy and Proof, 

Graphic Arts Production, 

Graphic Design, Typographic 

Design, Seminar in Graphic 

Design I&II, Advanced 

Photography, Senior Project . . . 




Department of Communica- 
tions 

(above) Robert Francis White, Associate Professor 
of Communications (right) Virginia L. Bratton, 
Chairman of the Department and Professor of 
Graphic Arts; Deborah Smiley, Associate Professor 
of Graphic Arts; Lynda A. Beltz, Professor of 
Communications (missing) D. Susan Barron, Assis- 
tant Professor of Communications; Charles 
Herbert Ball, Lecturer on Journalism; Alden 
Wood, Special Instructor in Editorial Procedures 




PROFILE: Alden W. Poole, B.S., Professor of Journalism 



To the Class of 1986: 

We're leaving Simmons this spring, you to graduate, I 
to retire after teaching journalism here for 31 years. I 
have enjoyed bringing my 26 years of experience as writ- 
er and editor on newspapers to the classroom. It has been 
fun trying to help young women develop their writing 
skills, publish their work, win awards, get rewarding in- 
ternships and find jobs after graduation. But I will trea- 
sure most the true friendships with students, hundreds 
of them. We've kept in touch. Their growth in life and 
work has been most rewarding. 

I nagged them while they were here about getting so 
caught up in the career frenzy that they overindulged in 
"professional" courses at the expense of their intellectu- 
al, moral and spiritual development. Some wisely chose 
to do a second major in a humanities or social science 
area. I wish more had. We are all tired of hearing young 
people stereotyped as selfish, materialistic aspirants for 
Yuppiehood, lacking in social conscience. But there is 
some truth in it — and not just for young people. 

You, we, in our middle class comfort and complacency, 
are beneficiaries of our social /economic /political systems. 
But those same systems we support also have their 
victims. We'll find them in prisons, military cemeteries, 
ghettoes, shelters, soup kitchens, food stamp lines, VA 
hospitals etc. Perhaps if we had all read more of 
Tolstoy's non-fiction, of E.F. Schumacher (Small is 
Beautiful — Economics as if People Mattered), or Gandhi, 
or Dorothy Day, or Martin Luther King, or Thomas 
Merton, or Jonathan Schell or Rabbi Heschel, we would 
have a more sane perspective. I fear too many career- 
bound Simmons women have never read — or even heard 
of — some of the above. Pursuing the great god Profit, 
getting that $1200-a-month Harbor Towers apartment, 
the expensive toys, the good life — is that all there is to 
the American dream? 

Simmons does its job well, but the pendulum swings. 
Right now, student priorities and "market forces" have 
thrown the balance too far to the career side. It will 
swing back in time. Meanwhile you who are graduating 
still have a lifetime to fill in the gaps in your knowledge 
of the literature, the history, the philosophy, the ideas 
and forces that have shaped your world. 

As for me, I am belatedly trying to do that too, I've 
been lucky and I've been blessed: with a cherished life 
partner, nine children I'm proud of, seven delightful 
grandchildren. I've had the vacation home, the boats, the 
skiing, the expensive toys, the good life. And it's not 
good enough — or perhaps it's too good. What's next? I 
now have the freedom to attempt to practice full-time 
what I have been preaching but only sketchily tried to 
practice all my life. I'm going to try to get along on less, 
materially, and try to put my body and energy more 
fully into causes I care about: non-violence, the nuclear 



weapons race, hunger, poverty, racism, and the preserva- 
tion of this beautiful world. 




93 



PHYSICS: Introduction to Astronomy, Nuclear Energy, Electricity and 
Magnetism, Electronics, Thermodynamics and Statistical Physics . . . 




Department of Physics 

Edward Prenowitz, Professor of Physics and Chairman of the Department; Velda Goldberg, Assistant Professor of Physics; Richard Behrman, 
Professor of Physics; Constantine Dokos, Assistant Professor of Physics 

BIOLOGY: Human Biology and Social Issues, Immunobiology, 
Anatomy and Physiology, Genetics, Cell Biology, Principles of 
Ecology . . . 

Department of 
Biology 

Louis N. Irwin, Professor of 
Biology; Alana Dudley, 
Georgia Duker, Assistant 
Professor of Biology; Rachel 
Skvirsky, Assistant Professor 
of Biology; Joel Piperberg, 
Assistant Professor of Biolo- 
gy; Richard Nickerson, As- 
sociate Professor of Biology; 
N. Sandra Williams, Profes- 
sor of Biology and Chairman 
of the Department 




CHEMISTRY: Introductory Chemistry: Inorganic and Physical, Drug 
Use and Abuse, Advanced Physical Chemistry ... 




Department of Chemistry 

Peter Bowers, Professor of Chemistry; James 
Piper, Professor of Chemistry, Iclal Harfman, 
Professor of Chemistry and Chairman of the 
Department, Leonard Soltzberg, Hazel Dick 
Leonard Professor of Chemistry, Emel 
Yakali, Associate Professor of Chemistry 

COMPUTER SCIENCE: Advanced Programming in Pascal, Data 
Structures, Data Base Management Systems, Small Computer 
Systems, Organization of Computer Language . . . 

Department of Computer 
Science 

Constantine Dokos, Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Physics; Margaret 
Menzin, Professor of Mathematics; 
Edward Prenowitz, Professor of 
Physics and Coordinator of the 
Computer Science Program; Velda 
Goldberg, Assistant Professor of 
Physics 




95 




Department of Sociology: Ronnie Aim, Special instructor in Sociology; Elaine Hagopian, Professor of Sociology; Judith Rollins, Assistant Professor 
of Sociology; Stephen London, Professor of Sociology and Chairman of the Department of Sociology 



SOCIOLOGY: Cultural Anthropology, Death and 




Department of Psychology (standing): Donald Thomas, Professor of Psychology; Peter Castle, 
Associate Professor of Psychology; (seated): Teresa Carterette, Professor of Psychology and Chairman of the 
Department of Psychology; Lillian Grayson, Associate Professor of Psychology; Barbura Gentile, Associate Pro- 
fessor of Psychology (missing) Diane Coulopoulos, Professor of Psychology 

rirrsartment of Physical Therapy: Shelley Coodgold-Edwards, Assistant Professor in Physical 

Diane Jette, Assistant Professor in Physical Therapy; Mary Owens, Assistant Professor of Physical 

ademic Coordinator of Clinical Education; Linda Smith, Secretary for the Department of Physical 

.rpy ■;,'c:',; rovo) Janice Toms, Associate Professor in Physical Therapy and Chairman of the Department of 

'"'.•■jfical Therapy; Lynn Palmer, Associate Professor in Physical Therapy; Lynne Wiesel, Assistant Professor in 

' : ''':■ rrufjy; Lynn Foord, Instructor in Physical Therapy 




95 




DcpUTtltlCnt of NUTSing: (standing) Lenore Woodley, Instructor in Nursing; Helen McLaughlin, Associate Professor of Nursing; Victoria 
Palmer-Erbs, Assistant Professor of Nursing; Ann Hobson, Assistant Professor of Nursing; Ann Lord, Professor of Nursing; fill faeckle; Patricia 
Edwards; Maria Bueche, Associate Professor of Nursing; Carol Frazier, Chairman of the Department of Nursing; Theresa Bonanno (seated) Doris 
Hanna, Assistant Professor of Nursing; Ann Riskin; Penny Glynn, Assist-and Professor of Nursing; Jane Cloutterbuck; Eileen McNeely, Assistant 
Professor of Nursing (missing) Diane Hammer, Administrative Assistant for the Department of Nursing; Cindy Young, Secretary for the Department of 
Nursing; Tracey Tatosky 



Dying, 



Third World Societies, Urban Sociology, Criminology, Woman- 
hood: A Sociological Per- 
spective PSYCHOLOGY: 
The Analysis of Behavior, 
Psychology of Adoles- 
cence, Developmental Psy- 
chology PHYSICAL 
THERAPY: Human Devel- 
opment, Kinesiology, Med- 
ical Lectures, Neuroscien- 
ces. Advanced Human An- 
atomy, NURSING: Dimen- 
sions of Professional Nur- 
sing, Nursing in the 
Community, Nursing of 
Children and Adults . . . 




97 



ATHLETICS: Aerobic Dance, Badminton, Conditioning, Swimming, 

Self -Defense, Tennis, Volleyball, Figure Skating, Yoga 

NUTRITION: Food Science, 

Research Methods in Nutrition, 

The Practice of Clinical 

Dietetics, Nutrition 

Epidemiology, Integrative 

Seminar in Vitamins, Human 

Nutrition THE PRINCE 

PROGRAM IN RETAIL 

MANAGEMENT: Exploring the 

Retail Environment, Quantitative 

Data as Tools for Retail 

Decisions, Dynamics of Fashion, 

Principles of Operational Retail 

Strategies, Retail Buying 

Techniques, Retailing Abroad 

MANAGEMENT: Financial 

Accounting, Dynamics of Athletics and Physical Education 

TV/T'a-r* -arriarvndr^-f- (~^ n\YY\Y\^ttnkf'^n\-kr\r'\c (standing) Doris Olmstead, Associate Professor of Physical Education; Anita 

iVlanagement, V^-OiniTlUmCaLlOnb Lorraine, Spedal Instructor in Physical Education; Pat Curnan, Head Crew 

Team Coach (seated) Polly Staley, Special Instructor of Physical Education; 

Sheila Brown, Director of Athletics and Physical Education 





Department of Nutrition 

Nancie Harvey Herbold, Associate Professor of Nutrition and Chairman of the 
Department of Nutrition; Marion Mason, Ruby Winslow Linn Professor of Nu- 
trition; Agnes M. Huber, Professor of Nutrition; Margaret Thornbury, Lecturer 
of Nutrition (missing) Carole R. Dichter, Assistant Professor of Nutrition 




The Prince Program in Retail Management 

(standing) Mary Carol Weber, Assistant Professor of Retail, Milton Shuch, 
Professor of Retailing and Director of the Prince Program in Retail 
Management; (seated) Judith O'Brien, Assistant Professor in Retail; Gail Chris- 
tine, Secretary 



in Management, Marketing, Issues in Consumer Protection, 
Business Law, Management of Information Systems . . . 





Department of Management 

(standing) Jeanne Liedtka, Instructor in Management; David Echevarria, Instructor in Management, Lucia Miree, Assistant Professor in Management; Bruce 
Warren, Associate Professor of Management; Dean Saluti, Associate Professor of Management Information Systems (seated) Katherine Bevacqua, Associate Profes- 
sor of Consumer Resource Management and Director of Internships; Leo Parento, Professor of Accounting and Finance; Lynda Moore, Assistant Professor of 
Management (missing) Russell Boisjoly, Associate Professor of Finance and Chairman of the Department of Management; Marlyn Mackey, Assistant Professor of 
Management 

Profile: Dr. Lynda Moore 

Dr. Moore teaches courses in Dynamics of 
Management, Organizational Behavior, Behavioral Impli- 
cations of Women in Management, and Personnel. 

Her research and consulting have focused on human 
resources management issues, particularly the develop- 
ment and utilization of women in management. She has 
led seminars and published articles in this area. Her most 
recent work has resulted in a book Not As Far As You 
Think: The Realities of Working Women (Lexington Books) 
which was published in March, 1986. She is very active 
in many professional organizations and holds several na- 
tional offices, including Executive Director of the Insti- 
tute for Women and Organizations and Program Chair 
for The Women in Management Division of the 
Academy of Management. 

Dr. Moore commented, "I'm especially committed to 
women's education and so I really enjoy teaching at 
Simmons. Given my interest in management education 
and development of women, I attempt to bring into my 
courses the latest research and practice on educating 
women for successful and satisfied careers and lives. 
Simmons provides a unique environment and curriculum 
which I believe gives our students a head start to over- 
come obstacles and realize their ambitions." 




99 



Office of Public Information 

(standing) Kathy LaPoint, Public Information Assistant; Judy Powell, Asso- 
ciate Editor of Simmons Review, Beth DeWeese, Associate Director of 
Public Information, (seated) Peggy Loeb, Director of Public Information 



Business Manager's Office 

(standing) Kathleen Peroni, Assistant Business Manager; Phyllis Plunkett, 
Secretary; Virginia Gilbertie (seated) Walter Steere, Business Manager 





^m, » mm. mmti.' 





Admissions 

(standing) Penny Paradee, Interviewer; Emily Micolonghi, Computer and 
Word Processing Secretary; Beth Wheeler, Office Manager; Jennifer 
Coulter, Interviewer; Margaret Rose, Interviewer (seated) Lynette Robin- 
son-Weining, Director of Admissions; Ann Bowe-McDermott, Assistant Di- 
rector of Admissions 

Alumnae Affairs 

(standing) Susan Woodruf, Secretary; Nancy Chapin, Records Supervisor; 
Susan Peecher, Administrative Assistant; Kris Peterson, Coordinator of Re- 
gional Alumnae and Admission Activity (seated) Mary Jane Coherty, Di- 
rector; Margo Steiner (missing) Lisa Guarneri, Administrative Assistant 



101 



Office of Continuing Education and Special 
Programs 

(standing) Hope Pobst, Secretary; Irene Chaput, Secretary; Isabelle Pound, 
Counselor and Coordinator of John Hancock Program (seated) Carol Pooler, 
Director of Continuing Education; Louise Comeau, 
Director of Special Programs 

Office of Student Activities 

(above, left) Marilyn Dornfried, Office Assistant; (below, right) Ellen Mur- 
phy, Student Business Manager; Susan Stockton, Director of Student Activ- 
ities; Kathy Rajcula, Assistant Student Business Manager; Marita Rosen, 
Program Coordinator; Emily Shain, Office Assistant (missing) Jackie 
Narkiewicz, Traci Turner, Andrea Bolos, Office Assistants 




V07 




Office of Student 
Employment 

(standing) Karen Rebello, Office 
Assistant; Debbie LaBella, Office 
Assistant; Annette King, Secretary 
(seated) Ann Davis Shaw, Director 





PROFILE: 

Ann Davis Shaw B.A., Director of Student Employment 



Ann Davis Shaw, has been employed at the college 
since 1972. Previously, she was an educational and cul- 
tural liaison between school systems, youths and fam- 
ilies. Her administrative career has included professional 
associations with The Eastern College Personnel Officers, 
the personnel committee of a local Y.W.C.A., and the Na- 
tional Association of Student Employment Administra- 
tors. To keep her abreast of the student employment 
field and knowledgeable of personnel issues, she has 
current leadership roles on the executive boards of both 
the Northeast Association of Student Employment Ad- 
ministrators and The Personnel Management Council of 
the Greater Boston Chamber of Commerce. As a 
Simmons alumna, class of 1970, she co-developed and is 
a past president of an alumnae club, the Third World 
Alliance. 

Her primary focus at the college is to assist current stu- 
dents in securing employment. She also offers individual 
job advisement not only to those encountering difficulty, 
but also to current students that need refinement of their 
resumes and interviewing techniques. 

When asked what she has enjoyed most at Simmons 
over the years, she commented that it would be the in- 
teraction and relationships she's been able to have with 
students. 



103 



Registrar's Office Staff 

(standing) Donna Haak, Associate Registrar; Sher- 
wood Barrow, Registrar; Linda Lepow, Assistant to 
the Registrar (seated) Jean Harper, Assistant to the 
Registrar; Aluoch Ooro, Receptionist; Joan Lieberman, 
Assistant to the Registrar 

Library Staff 

(standing) Marion Francois, Cataloging Librarian In- 
tern; Alphonse Vinh, Acquisitions Intern Librarian; 
Wendy Mackey, Reference Instruction Librarian; 
Denise Englehardt, Kristina Kromer, Maryanne 
Gedeon, Jo-Anne Breiner, Mia Calivas, Susan Geddis, 
Media Production Specialist; Megan Sniffen- 
Marinoff, College Archivist; Linda Watkins, Library 
Science Librarian (seated) Janet Matheson, Martha 
Davidson, Assistant Director of Technical Services; 
Cheryl Brigante, Cataloging Librarian; Susan Levy, 
Martha Cohen, Media Services Supervisor Intern 
(missing) Artemis Kirk, Director 






Career Planning and 
Counseling Center 

Dr. Jonathan Ehrenworth, Director; Dr. Lourdes 
Rodriguez-Nogues, Counselor; Dr. Louise W. Chris- 
tian, Associate Director 

tf Supportive Instructional 
I* Services 

Tom Hurley, Associate Director; Melanie Schneider, 
Josephine Shaddock, Dr. Helen Moore, Director 



'^. ' 




105 



Student Financial Aid 

(standing) Helena Bonnell, Assistant Director of Fi- 
nancial Aid; Laurie Maloley, Fiscal Recorder; (seated) 
Linda Moffat, Assistant Director of Financial Aid; 
Lisa D. Mayer, Director of Financial Aid (missing) 
Susan Schleicher, Administrative Assistant 



Career Services and Placement 

(standing) Lucy Loveridge, Recruiting Coordinator; 
Madeline Fine, Secretary; Nancy Arone Bassett, As- 
sociate Director; (seated) Joann O'D. Carroll, Director 







Health Center 

(standing) Mary Embry, Debbi Buffington, Jackie Hoey, Gretchen Mayher, 
Diane Morrissey, Joan Sullivan (seated) Jennifer Davis, Sue Ulin, Mary 
Beth Davis (missing) Dr. Joy Easter, Irene Anderson, Dr. Wendy Hirsh, 
Linda Bard 



Office of Residence 

Janet Hanson, Assistant Director of Residence and Head Resident, Simmons 
Hall; Robert Rodecker, Associate Director of Residence; Margaret Scholl, 
Secretary; Mary Malloy, Director of Residence 



107 



Security 

Carolyn Wynkoop, Secretary; John Conti, Director of 
Security; Lt. Thomas Murphy 



Operations 

Carol Stewart, Supervisor 



Maintenance 

Merton Chute, Manager 






vbh 





The Residence 
Campus "Crew'' 

(standing) Irene Woodhouse, 
Joan Mack, Florence Dozier, 
Greg Starron, Dick Estrella, 
Gary Thibodeau, Ed White, 
Vinnie Solazzo, (seated, back) 
Mary Foley, Addie Macklin, 
Mamie Rogers, Claire Green, Ed 
Hyde, Lovey Fowler, Wareen 
Greenwood, Chris Elston (seat- 
ed, front) Roland Watts, Man- 
age of Residence; Maryse Beane, 
Pat Yarde, Mark Davis, Tiny 
Beane, Diane Belski, Secretary; 
Joseph Galanek, Executive 
Housekeeper (missing) Linda 
Williams, Maria Orcel, Marie 
Argust, Anne Costello, Jose 
Perez, Charles Saulnier, Rose 
Solazzo, Ellen Stanton, Frank 
Dodwell 

Bartol Hall 
Employees 

(standing) Roosevelt Kennedy, 
Ed Souza, Ron Boyd, Hosea Ste- 
phens, Casey Belmer, Otis 
Doily e, Eliot A. Lincoln, Ed 
Goldrick, Louine McFadden, 
Lisa West, Lynette Green (seat- 
ed) Sheila Kinimon, Verdine 
Thompson, Richard Dowd, 
Kathy Aicardi, Paul Belski, 
Mike Haggarty 





Seller's Fens Staff 

(standing) Fredrick Bucker, Carl Randolf, Leslie O'Ryan, Jim Roller (seated) 
Marion Baldwin, Rich LeBeau, Roland Reed (missing) Malik Jones, Dennis 
Richards, Khristie Furbush, Richard O'Brian, John Hughes, Pauline Prifty 



Maintenance & Operations Staff 

(top) Rembart Owens, Ron Miller, (middle) Lenny Lessard, Tom Barry, Gerry 
Manning, Bert Pearson (front) Francis McLoughlin, Mike Barry, Lillie Wil- 
liams, Frine Martin, Neil Currie, Tom Brennan 



109 



M 



LIFE 





:^< 



Lt$*<s,^SC 












VJA- 


















Reprinted with permission from 
formation 



the Office of Public In- 



^' 





Class oj 1986 




The aALutnnaz Association 

requests tFie pleasure 

of your company 

for a champagne' brunch 

on 

SaturcCoy, October nlneteeri'tfi 

from 

eCeueti thirty a.m^. to on« o'cCock. p.m^. 

TTve Commorw 
300 The Femvay 

HSPP btj October 16 
Iti the Stucfent •4ctipities Center 



113 




MOTHER DA UGHTER WEEKEND 

1985 



You are cordially invited 

to attend the 

Simmons College 

Mother Daughter Weekend 

Friday, November 22 - Sunday, November 24 

We hope you and your daughter 

will plan to attend this special 

Senior Simmons tradition. 

Michelle Durette Meg Wallingford 

Co-chairwomen Mother Daughter Weekend 



SIMMONS COLLEGE MOTHER DAUGHTER WEEKEND ACTIVITIES 


Friday, November 22 




9:30 am -5:00 pm 


Registration in Fens Lobby, Main College Build- 




ing. You must pick up your registration packet 




which will contain information pertinent to the 




weekend. 




Mothers are invited to attend classes with their 




daughters. 


4:00 pm - 6:00 pm 


A Champagne Reception will be held in the Trust- 




man Art Gallery of the Main College Building. 




Cheese and hors d'oeuvres will be served. A dminis- 




tration and Faculty have also been invited. 


Saturday, November 23 


11:00 am - Noon 


Reception in the fourth floor lobby of the West in 




Hotel, Copley Place. 


Noon - 2:00 pm 


A luncheon will be held in the American North 




Room at the Westin Hotel, Copley Place. Lun- 




cheon tickets are $22 per person. Seating arrange- 




ments will be made in advance by your daughters in 




the Student Activities Center. 


8:00 pm 


"A Chorus Line" 




Broadway Touring Company appearing at the 




Wang Center for the Performing Arts. Tickets are 




$28 each and seats are available on a first come, 




first serve basis. 


Sunday, November 24 


f 


10:00 am- 11:30 am 


Brunch at the Brookline residence of President and 




Mrs. William J. Holmes. Bus transportation will be 




provided from Simmons College Main Campus 




Building Parking Lot. Maps will be provided for 




those who wish to drive. To accommodate all those 




who wish to attend, a staggered schedule of arrival 




times will be placed in each registration packet. 



115 



MOTHER /DAUGHTER WEEKEND 

Mother /Daughter Weekend is a fairly new tradition that 
is held first semester for seniors and their mothers or 
guardians. Mothers are given the opportunity to meet 
faculty members and spend time with their daughters at 
special activities. 

This year Mother /Daughter Weekend was held Novem- 
ber 22-24. The festivities began Friday evening with a 
champagne reception in the Trustman Art Gallery from 4-6 
p.m. The remainder of that night was left open to allow 
mothers and their daughters private time to do with as they 
pleased. 

The traditional Saturday afternoon luncheon was held at 
the Westin Hotel, Copley Place from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. 
Mothers and daughters dined on Chicken Chausser or 
Baked Filet of Sole followed by a heavenly chocolate 
mousse cake. The guest speaker was Dr. Judith Wittenberg 
of the English department. Her topic was the changing 
relationships of mothers and daughters in the 1980s. Fol- 
lowing the luncheon, the women were free to tour the 
town, shop, or rest before their evening plans. 

The weekend's committee offered tickets for Saturday 
night's performance of "A Chorus Line" at the Wang Cen- 
ter. For those who did not attend the theatre presentation, 
Boston's fine dining and night life was at their disposal. 
Many mothers and daughters took advantage at that time to 
see the only showing of the Renoir exhibit in the country, 
which was at the Museum of Fine Arts. 

The weekend was concluded with a brunch at President 
and Mrs. Holmes' home in Brookline on Sunday morning. 




Auguste. Renoir; Le 'Bala 'Bougivai, 18S3; Oil on caxwas; 
70 X 37% inches; Pwchast, Anna Mitcfteff Ricftards 
Furuf aruf contrifiutiotts . 




LONDON PARIS 



BOSTON 



Museum of Fine Arts, Boston 

October 9, 1985 -January 5, 1986 






117 



ACCOUNTING 
ASSOCIATION 

The Accounting Association provides a chance for 
interested students to meet and discuss current 
events in the accounting world. The Association 
also attempts to keep students aware of opportuni- 
ties within the accounting field and of the growing 
number of women who are obtaining jobs there. 
This year, like many of the other liaisons, the Asso- 
ciation participated in a career night, which gave 
students a chance to talk with alumnae about their 
accounting experiences. The Accounting Associa- 
tion also put together an Alumnae Accounting Di- 
rectory to form a network between alumnae and 
students of Simmons. 



By, Paula Knowlton 



Officers: 

President: Andie Eras 

Vice President: Michelle Marquis 

Treasurer: Donna Dell 'Arciprete 

Secretary: Gloria Echevarria 

Fundraiser: Kerri-Ahne Cafferty 

The Administrative Management 
Society is a non-profit international 
association founded in 1919. Dedi- 
cated to the professional develop- 
ment of administrative management, 
the organization is concerned with 
both formal and professional educa- 
tion. The AMS chapter at Simmons 
has bake sales on a regular basis to 
help fund such activities as Career 
night and lectures. The members of 
the organization also contribute to 
the Simmons community by volun- 
teering their time to Student 
Instructional Services and the Career 
Resource Center. 

By, Paula Knowlton 

Officers: 

President: Tracey Bolton 

Vice President: Jackie Narkiewicz 

Treasurer: Marilyn Dornfried 

Secretary: Moira Weir 

Public Relations: Lonnie Piorkowski 

and Mary McGray 

Fundraising: Kristen Purvis and 

Elien Jacksen 

IJs!:ionai AMS Liaison: Donna Torres 

















> 


is> ^m 



Gloria Echevarria, Andie Eras, Michelle Marquis, Judy Toy 




Moira Weir, Jackie Narkiewicz, Tracey Bolton, Lonnie Piorkowski 



ADMINISTRATIVE 

MANAGEMENT 
SOCIETY 



President: Sue Brodsky 




The Activities Programming board, APB, is a vital or- 
ganization to the Simmons community. It developed 
three years ago through SGA, as an organization that 
would provide more programming for the students. To- 
day APB provides students with educational, cultural 
and social programs. The organization has grown from 
an original 11 members to presently 31 board members 
who work in seven areas of programming: Annual 
Events (such as Fall Fest, Spring Spree, and Winter 
Weekend), Lectures, Travel, Concerts /Coffee houses. 
Community and Educational Programs, Performing Arts, 
and Film Series. This growth has enabled more students 
to become involved. 

Highlights of this year's events included: The Tour de 
Force Cabaret Dinner, The Valentine's Ball, Fred Villar's 
School of Self-Defense Workshop, Dith Pran lecture fol- 
lowing the screening of "The Killing Fields" . . . 

B\i, Samantha Meltzer 




,.„&&xitmiiia!mMimai^UiM»mMsm»mti^}sm'-, 



TIVITIES PROGRAMMING BOAR 






Back Row: Sue Laub, Marita Rosen, Mellissa Ceroid, Diane McFarland, Heather Curry, Julianna Dunn, Sarah Meyer, Sue Hurwitz, Kim Noel, Ann Ly decker, 
Cherie Lewis. Middle Row: Susan Beale, Janine Perri, Christina Florio, Audrey Hall, Andi Turner, Kathy Rajcula. Front Row: Jill Goldblatt, Laura Malvin, 
Paula Walsh, Sue Brodsky, Risa Farber, Natalie Pignatone, Maura O'Connor. Not Shown: Emily Shain, Emily Berkowitz, Carrie VandeStadt, Debbie Bletis, 
Betsy Black, Jennifer Kingsbury 



119 



ASIAN STUDENT 
ORGANIZATION 

The members of the Asian Student Orga- 
nization are American — and Asian-born. 
ASO holds parties with MIT, Boston Uni- 
versity, Wellesley College, Boston College 
and other area schools to introduce its 
members to other local Asian students. ASO 
also sponsors bake sales and dinners; and 
have a volleyball team which competes 
against MIT's team. 

This year ASO published an Asian book 
that consists of recipies, folk lore, and cul- 
tural notes. An Asian Awareness Week, 
which consisted of different Asian culture, 
dragon dances, lion dances, and the tradi- 
tional giving of the red envelopes was held 
this year. 

By, Niki Amin 



-^, 1 


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Officers: 

President: Judy Toy 

Vice President: Pauline Cho 

Treasurer: Cathy Wong 

Secretary: Dena Tung 



BLACK-HISPANIC ORGANIZATION 



The Black-Hispanic Organization 
has been active at Simmons since 
the early 1970s. The organization 
strives to promote interest, unity 
and self-pride within ght Black and 
Hispanic communities, and func- 
tions as an influencing campus 
group on pertinent policies and atti- 
tudes of administration, faculty and 
students. The organization has 
many bake sales and vendors 
throughout the year to help fund 
such activities as their annual Sadie 
Hawkins Dance, Kwanza, and Black 
History Month Activities Cabaret. A 
special highlight planned for this 
year was to contribute aid for the 
apartheid cause in South Africa by 
sponsoring "Inside South Africa," a 
video documentary. 

By, Paula Knowlton 




Officers: 

Chairwoman: Traci Turner 

Sister of Organization: Robin Jenks 

Sisters of Communication: Debbie Goodard and Camille Walker 

Sister of Admission: Anne Tomlinson 

Social Chairwoman: Dawn Sinclair 

BHO Representative to SGA: Cherie Lewis 

Commuter Representative: Cathy Brown 



CHORALE 




Chorale has been a popular and active group on 
campus for many years. The group provides students and 
others within the Simmons community with an opportu- 
nity to be enriched culturally. Chorale is open to all stu- 
dents with an interest in music with no necessary prior 
experience. This year the group has between 40 and 50 
members. 

Chorale performs on campus a number of times 
throughout the year including a concert at Parent's 
Weekend and the annual Holiday Concert. They also 
participate in many activities such as singing at the 
Women of Excellence Concert at City Hall, sing-a-thons 
at the Prudential Center, fundraisers, and concert ex- 
changes with other schools such as Brandeis University, 
Wheaton College, Columbia University, Worcester 



Polytechnic Institute, Villanova University and the Uni- 
versity of Rochester. 

Some highlights Senior Choral members will recall: * 
The trip to Columbia University and being stuck on a 
bus for 18 hours amidst a blizzard! * Spring break trips 
to Florida, Switzerland and England. 

Officers: Joanna Poole, President; Michelle Durett, Tour 
Director; Shari Shrago, Personnel Manager; Michele 
O'Shea, Public Relations Director; Dianne Latham and 
Theresa Flanders, Fundraising Co-chairwomen; Ann 
Pelletier, Secretary /Librarian; Anne Wilson, Treasurer; 
Professor Robert Gronquist, Conductor. 

By Paula Knowlton 



121 



CHRISTIAN 
FELLOWSHIP 



The Simmons Christian Fellow- 
ship is an organization that unifies 
students who share in the Christian 
faith. SCF holds weekly meetings at 
which the members pray, sing, 
discuss issues, and have dinners to- 
gether. They have civil retreats 
throughout the year, attend church, 
and have Bible study twice a week. 
SCF also sponsors lectures on 
current issues and events that 
concern the Simmons community. 
The organization contributes to the 
Boston community by having a 
Walk for Warmth, a five mile walk 
sponsored by Christians for Urban 
Justice. The money they raise goes 
to the local underpriviledged. They 
also sponsor a clothing drive, which 
provides clothing the area's poor 
families. 



By, Niki Amin 



HILLEL 



Hillel is an old and established 
organization on campus that unites 
the Simmons Jewish community 
through religious, cultural and so- 
cial programming. Some major pro- 
grams included the annual comedy 
night held at Quadside Cafe. Joint 
activities held with other college 
Hillels in the area were also 
popular. These events featured 
dances, Israeli dancing at MIT, 
smaller parties, and lectures or live 
entertainment. 

This year Hillel focused on the 
problems of the modern Jewish stu- 
dent. They invited speakers to the 
Kosher Kitchen to address the stu- 
dents on problems such as women 
in Israel, education, and the Arab/ 
Israeli conflict. 

By, Samantha Meltzer 




Officers: 

President: Margaret Curtin 

Vice President: Carol Hirsh 

Treasurer: Crayl Ix 

Staff Worker: Karen Schrron 



'KfTi" 



f^ I I ,^ 




Officers: 

President: Donna Gliklich 

Programming: Freddi Moskowitz 

Social Vice President: Julie Goldberg 

Treasurer: Shari Roemer 

Secretary: Sarah Cooper 

Fundraising Chairperson: Amy Leiberman 

Public Relations: JoAnn Lewis 




COMMUTER 
ORGANIZATION 

Officers: 

President: Renee Lussier 

Vice Presidents: Linda Hiltz and Kim Farrington 

Secretary: Jane O'Loughlin 

Treasurer: Jackie Teta 



President Renee Lussier described the organization as having 40 percent of the student population as members, 
and is not just another organization on campus. To bridge the gap between residence students and commuters, she, 
along with her fellow officers, tries to provide speakers, teas, parties and the comforts of a lounge to help commuters 
feel more a part of the Simmons community. 

The organization is beneficial to those who have moved off-campus, but especially to those who have been com- 
muters since Day One. Those who decide to move off-campus already have some friendships established, compared 
with those who never lived in dorms. Both types of commuters are encouraged to feel as though they have a social, 
as well as academic life, here at Simmons. The commuter lounge offers a place to get together and compare notes on 
public transportation, social activities, and the next up-coming exam. 

For the fall of 1985, the lounge underwent major renovations; nothing had been done to it for over ten years. The 
students put up new prints and acquired a couch for added comfort. Some of their spring goals were to offer more 
dances and get-togethers. 

Another important aspect of the organization is their role as liaison to the administration. Commuter students has 
a commuter advisor and are not only warmly welcomed into the Simmons community by them, but are encouraged 
to communicate any grievances or suggestions through them to the administration. 

By, Margaret Fallon 





123 



FBI 
SOCIETY 




Catherine Wong, Maria Fernandez, Michele Marquis, Michele Walker 

The FBI Society's membership consists primarily of 
those women majoring in the fields of finance and busi- 
ness. Maria Fernandez, the group's president, stated that 
the organization is special because of "its determination 
to give its members a window to the real world of 
finance and to create a broad range of knowledge of the 
fields available." The group was active this year with ac- 
tivities such as a career night. Accounting Administra- 
tion and Management socials, bake sales, vendor sales, 
and functions with guest speakers from places like the 
Federal Reserve. 

By, Leanne Griffin 



THE 
FEMINIST 

UNION 




(standing) Katharine Day, Jill Mooradian, Christine Nickerson, Georgia 
Wattendorf (seated) Kalie Malcolmson, Cory Collins, Sarah Garfinkel 

The Feminist Union is a new group on campus this 
year that works out of the Women's Center. The Center 
provides a library primarily concerned with women, 
referrals for organizations and services and a subject file 
on issues that affect everyone's lives. 



Officers: 

President: Maria Fernandez 
Vice President: Michele Marquis 
Treasurer: Catherine Wong 
Secretary: Michelle Walker 




Officers: 

President: Lisa Lee 
Treasurer: Connie Choi 



KOREAN 

STUDENT 

ASSOCIATION 



The Korean Student Association's main goal 
for this year was to get in contact with Korean 
societies on other local college campuses, and 
to hold a variety of activities for students at 
Simmons. 

First semester was an active one for this 
group. They held a blind-date Teahouse and 
Korean movie night in October, a Thanksgiv- 
ing dinner to bring members closer together 
to celebrate the holiday, and held a Christmas 
card fundraising sale. 

Second semester also had many exciting 
events planned. A bake sale and party were 
planned to raise money for their April Korean 
Day which exposes the Simmons community 
to what Korean cultures are about, usually 
through the food they eat. 



THE INTERNATIONAL STUDENT 
ASSOCIATION 




President Tatiana Gorayeb said there are 
about 50 international students in the 
Simmons community. The association runs 
cultural events and brings speakers to campus, 
not just for the international students, but for 
other Simmons students as well. 

Tatiana felt that it is important to give peo- 
ple the awareness that other countries do exist 
and some are in desperate need. 

The association also helps those who are far 
away from home to meet each other and share 
those feelings, since these women can not sim- 
ply go home for a weekend visit. 

By, Margaret Fallon 



Officers: 

President: Tatiana Gorayeb 
Treasurer: Magaly Santiago 
Vice-President: Ingrid Tolmetch 
Secretary: Alexandra Aristizabal 



125 




MICROCOSM 



Editorial Board 

Editor-in-Chief & 

Copy Editor: Robyn Liverant 

Layout Editors: Jodi Balaban & Aurora 

Ramirez 
Photography Editor: Jane Goodman 
Advertising Editor: Deborah Caty 
Circulation Editor: Nanci heighten 
Business Manager: Risa Farber 



Deborah Caty, Advertising Editor 





rora Ramirez, Layout Editor 



Jodi Balaban, Layout Editor 



STAFF MEMBERS 



Copy Writers: 



Photographers: 



Circulation Assistant 
Layout Assistant 
Advertising Assistant 



Paula Knowlton 
Samantha Meltzer 
Maria Black 
Karen Karageianis 
Niki Amin 
Leanne Griffin 
Emily Westerman 
Robin Jenks 
Margaret Fallon 
Robin Redgate 
Mary Kaldis 
Elizabeth Moore 
Robin Jenks 
Peggy Levin 
Betsy Eyler 
Karol Johnson 
Marissa Marr 
Elizabeth Moore 
Heidi Erickson 
Patricia Newman 




Jane Goodman, Photography Editor 




Nanci Leighton, Circulation Editor 



Robyn Liverant, Editor-in-Chief, Risa Farber, Business Manager 



127 



Prince Retail 
Club 



The Prince Retail Club has been active 
here since 1946. The club enables stu- 
dents to become aware of the retailing 
world outside of Simmons, and it acti- 
vates student involvement within the 
college community. One tradition of the 
club is to raise money for the Junior class 
to go to New York City for one week in 
the spring. Other highlights planned for 
this year included a fashion show in 
April and a two-week trip to Europe in 
May. 

By, Paula Knowlton 

Officers: 

President: Victoria Hawkins 
Vice President: Barbara Freeman 
Secretary: Laura Wheeler 
Treasurer: Janis Ooolie 




Janis Oolie, Tory Hawkins, Laura Wheeler, Barbara Freeman. 



Model National United Nations 

The National Model United Nations (NMUN) is a student-run organization which represents the U.N. at Simmons; 
it provides the opportunity for its 15 members to meet and discuss international affairs. 

The organization, which has had lessons in topics such as Parliamentary procedure, debating techniques and pub- 
lic speaking, represented Simmons in the annual National Model United Nations convention, held this year in New 
York City from March 24-28. 

Under-and upperclassmen from various majors, including International Relations, Political Science, Public Rela- 
tions and Management, are involved in the NMUN. 



Officers: 

President: Julie Potter 

Vice President: Susan Eldridge 

Treasurer: Perryne Constance 

Fundraiser: Susan Brodsky 



(top) Susan Eldridge, Susan Brodsky, Cion 
Fernando, Gretchen Putonen, Julie Potter, Deb 
Caty, Kristin Petelle (bottom) Lisa Smith, Michelle 
Cuker, Katherine Mattson, Siri Averil, Rachel 
Vogel, Felicia Herrara, Marci Horton (missing) 
Tricia Newman and Perryne Constance 



■B 




Quadside Cafe 
Committee 




,^B5* 



(*- 




The Quadside Committee is an organization that pro- 
vides entertainment and a student union atmosphere for 
the Simmons community and its guests. It organizes 
weekly movies and Thursday night live entertainment. 
This year the Quadside Committee adjusted to the new 
no-alcohol policy; there was a noticeable drop in 
weekend attendance, but the food sales remained to be 
good. The groups executive board and the other board 
members are elected every spring. 

By, Samantha Meltzer 






■.. ^-'-i ' 






%i,''S.'''*'0,-^^" 







President: Shari Shrago 
Vice President: Lynne Carey 
Treasurer: Sharon Carpenter 
Secretary: Mary Alexander 



129 



The Simmons News 




Carolyn Magnuson, Margaret Fallon, Dawn Sinclair, Vivian Lichtmann 



After a semester of reorganization, the old 
newspaper. The Janus, reappeared better than be- 
fore in the Fall in the form of the new Simmons 
News. 

The staff was restructured, with incentives of 
stipends offered to the top editorial positions. An 
increased emphasis was placed on covering a 
wide range of issues of interest to the entire col- 
lege community, often creating a platform for 
campus debate on issues through editorials. 

The stories were indeed thought-provoking. A 
fall semester article describing one reporter's ex- 
periences dining in Bartol Hall, resulted in 
unexpected visits by Dean Morocco and Presi- 
dent Holmes. Shortly thereafter, major changes 
were made in the food service management, and 
the atmosphere and quality of meals also im- 
proved. 

The weekly newspaper continued to be the 
primary source of information for the college 
throughout the second semester, and the Simmons 
News tradition lived on for yet another year. 

Editoral Board: 

Editor-in-Chief: Carolyn Magnuson 

Production Manager: Wendy Weaver 

News Editor: Pam Manganaro 

Features Editor: Jackie Price /Martha Anderson 

Photography Editor: Anastasia Fink 

Advertising Managers: Margaret Fallon /Dawn 

Sinclair 



Sidelines 



Sidelines is the Simmons College literary maga- 
zine. It was founded eleven years ago by a group 
of students as a forum for expression through po- 
etry, prose, and graphics. The magazine is pub- 
lished biannually, and is available to the college 
community at no cost. 

Staff: 

Editor-in-Chief: Stephanie A. Almagno 

Editor-in-Training: Betsy Aaron 

Prose and Poetry Editor: Bonnie Beal 

Treasurer: Rebecca Dosick 

Staff Editors: Suzanne Cleminshaw, Sue Walsh, 

Nancy Shohtet, Ann Pelletier, and Cathy Hirsh 




Sue Cleninshaw, Betsy Aaron, Ann Pelletier, Stephanie Almagno, Nancy Shohtet, Bonnie 
Beal. Missing: Rebecca Dosick, Cathy Hirsh 




STUDENT ALMUNAE ASSOCIATION 




The Student Alumnae Association was established five years ago due to a 
need for an organization that would provide interaction between the students 
and alumnae. Some of the major SAA programs are the Head of the Charles 
Regatta Tailgate Party, Alumnae Reunion Weekend and the Mentor Dinner. 
The mentor program allows students to make alumnae contacts who are 
working the students' major fields of study. 

SAA is open to all Simmons students. 

By, Samantha Meltzer 

President: Kelley O'Neil 
Vice President: Mary Alexander 
Secretary: Alexa Tsaonakis 
Treasurer: Felicia Herrera 




Lisa Guarneri: Advisor 



131 





Back Keri-Ann Cafferty, Anita Mirabella, Jeannette Pieper, Kim Manchester, Jan Holt, Heather Schaffner. 
Front Betsy Eyler, Cherie Lewis, Lori Veno, Jane Lee, Ellen Murphy, Phyllis Luce, Ann Rundle. 



STUDENT 
GOVERNMENT 
ASSOCIATION 



SGA — Just another student organization? Not true! The 
Student Government Association has many administra- 
tive responsibilities that function to serve the student 
body. Other organizations represent particular groups of 
students, but SGA represents everyone on campus. Every 
Simmons student is a member of SGA. Student council is 
the liaison between faculty and students. 

SGA started the year concentrating on two issues: the 
state of student evaluations and the college's involve- 
ment in South Africa. November 4-8 was declared Stu- 
dent Evaluation Week, and on Saturday, November 16 a 
group of students summarized all evaluations and passed 
them on to department chairpersons. SGA also declared 
October 31 South African Awareness day. Along with 
the help of the Afro-American Studies and Sociology de- 
partments, SGA organized an informational booth in the 
Fens, a film on South Africa, and a guest speaker. 

Officers: President: Ellen Murphy, Vice President: 
Jeanette Piper, Secretary: Jan Holt, Treasurer: Kerri-Anne 
Cafferty, Public Relations Director: Kim Manchester, 
Commuter Rep: Betsy Eyeler, Advisor to Liaisons: Phyllis 
Luce, BHO Rep and Advisor to Academic Affairs: Cherie 
Lewis, Residence Campus Rep: Anita Mirabella, Foreign 
Student Rep: Iris Adam, Senior Class President: Lori 
Veno, Junior Class President: Anne Rundle, Sophomore 
Class President: Heather Schaffner, Freshman Class 
President: Betsy Quint 





132 



FRESHMAN CLASS 




In the past, the Freshman class has not 
been able to "get their act together/' but the 
class of 1989 set out to change this tradition, 
and that they did! With 87 people at their 
first class meeting, the freshmen planned a 
busy and exciting year for themselves. It 
started with a successful dance called 
"Freshman Fireworks", and went uphill 
from there. Under the direction of Presi- 
dent Betsy Quint, Vice President Tracy 
Shaffer, Treasurer Lena Rozman and Secre- 
tary Janice Pressman, the freshmen had a 
very successful first year at Simmons. 



By, Kim Manchester 



Leena Rozman, Janice Pressman, Tracy Shaffer, Betsy Quint 



SOPHOMORE CLASS 



.<< -i— 




Under the direction of President Heather 
Schaffner, the sophomore class had a 
productive and exciting year. They started 
off the year with a class social, a profitable 
Halloween candy sale and a few bake sales. 
They also held an informational session for 
sophomores about junior year abroad by 
seniors and faculty members. Year-long 
projects included working on the May Day 
celebration, Father/Daughter weekend. 
Sophomore Weekend ski trip and the start 
of a Simmons Debating Society. 



By, Kim Manchester 



Heather Schaffner, Elizabeth Teel, Jenifer Benett, Mercedes Dahar 



Officers: 

President: Heather Schaffner 
Vice President: Liz Teel 
Treasurer: Jenifer Benett 
Secretary: Mercedes Dahar 



133 



JUNIOR CLASS 




Jessica Wall, Margaret Clarkson, Anne Rundle, Laura Fionda 



SENIOR CLASS 




The class of 1987 is excited to be next 
year's graduating seniors! They spent this 
year giving the junior class a base of experi- 
ence to prepare for graduation, and most of 
their programs were geared towards that. 
Programs included career preparation, re- 
sume writing and interviewing skills. They 
also held the first junior class dinner in De- 
cember which featured speaker Nancy Lee, 
author of Targeting the Top. 



By, Kim Manchester 



Officers: 

President: Anne Rundle 

Vice President: Margaret Clarkson 

Treasurer: Jessica Wall 

Secretary: Laura Fionda 



The seniors have had a busy year! Along with 
classes, internships and an occasional thesis, the 
seniors have worked hard preparing for gradua- 
tion. Commencement speaker Ellen Goodman 
promises to help make it a special day for every- 
one. Class activities have included a faculty wine 
sip, the 86 Days Till Graduation party. Mother/ 
Daughter Weekend, Father /Daughter Weekend, 
Senior /Faculty Banquet and the ever-popular 
Senior Week — it was a year no senior will soon 
forget. 

By, Kim Manchester 



Officers: 

President: Lori Veno 

Vice President: Andrea Turner 

Treasurer: Kim Strob 

Secretary: Kelly O'Neil 



it 



(.■itanding) Andrea Turner, Kelly O'Neil (seated) Kim Sfrob, Lori Veno 



AFRO-AMERICAN LIAISON 



Ellen Barbour, Michelle Reed, Vivian Rhinehart 





ff 



■*• ■*<- 




ART & MUSIC LIAISON 




(top) Stefa Normantas, Catherine Richard (mid- 
dle) Alicia Faxon, Minako Morita, Ashley 
Hughes, Anne Asbood (bottom) Barbara Howard, 
Maria Rosati, Carla Hacker 



135 



CHEMISTRY 
LIAISON 




Karen Wedlock, Lynmarie Hamel, Una Azar, Stacy Pazar, Michele Boucher, Michelle D'Albero 



The Chemistry Liaison is comprised of a group of stu- 
dents who are either Chemistry majors or who have an 
interest in the sciences. The liaison tries to make stu- 
dents aware that chemistry can be applied to many 
things and that there are many different fields it in- 
volves. One highlighted event for the liaison was a ca- 
reer day where people from different chemistry and 
science related fields came to speak on their experiences 
in their particular field. The liaison also planned an ac- 



tivity called Chem-Magic, where faculty will perform 
magic tricks by using chemistry. 

Officers: 

President: Stacey Pazar 

Vice President: Lynmarie Hamel 

Secretary: Karen Wedlock 

By: Paula Knowlton 



The Biology Liaison is for anyone interested in the Bi- 
ology field or for anyone who just wants to have fun! 
The liaison has activities throughout the year such as 
fieldtrips, nature hikes, canoe trips, and whale watches. 
One of the most important activities planned for this 
year was the Career Night Dinner where alumnae gath- 
ered to share their experiences with students interested 
in the Biology field. 



Officers: 

President: Carrie Vandestadt 
Vice President: Romma Southwick 
Treasurer: Lynmarie Hamel 
Secretary: Karen Wedlock 
Fundraiser: Dionne Gaynor 



By: Paula Knowlton 



(standing) Sandi Sheeri, Liz Stoltz, Romma Southwick, Carrie Vandestadt, Dione Gaynor, Kim McEvoy, Lynmarie Hamel 
(seated) Marie Ramivez-Reavill, Ann Tomlinson, Kathy Doolin, Karen Wedlock 



aOLOGY 







"«. '^■ 



••'■sT 








MATH AND 
COMPUTER 
115 ^ SCIENCE 

LIASONS 






1^ */- 






(standing) Christy Hoornheek, Mary Thomas, Terry Brown, Pam Parthum (seated) Cathy Wong, 
Stacey Webster, David Browder, Cindy Kohn, Kathy Grimanis, Mary Kaldis, (front) Amita Dubey 



The Math Liaison attempted to educate students be- 
yond the academics of mathematics and was open to any- 
one with an interest in the subject. The liaison participat- 
ed in many activities in which both faculty and students 
were involved, such as career night, bake sales and lun- 
cheons. A new activity for the liaison was "speaker of 
the semester," in which a lecture was given once a se- 
mester on pertinent math issues. 

By: Paula Knowlton 



pertinent math issues. 



Officers: President: Stacey Webster 

Vice President: Cynthia Kohn 
Treasurer: Mary Kaldis 
Secretary: Pamela Parthum 



By: Paula Knowlton 



The Computer Science Liaison is a fairly new organiza- 
tion on campus. It was formed three years ago, and its 
members consist of computers and math majors. Because 
the liaison is newly formed, the members suggest im- 
provements for courses to their advisors in order to in- 
crease the number of students interested in the comput- 
ers field. The liaison sells disquettes to raise money to 
invite speakers from different computer science fields to 
lecture on campus. They are also organizing a career 
network which makes Simmons students aware of 



careers in computer science. 



Officers: 

President: Dalit Waissman 
Vice President: Anita Dubey 
Treasurer: Mary Kaldis 
Secretary: Jeanne Im 
Advisor: Edward Prenowitz 



By: Niki Amin 



Amita Dubey, Stacey Webster, Alice Sollami, Cindi Kohn, Jeanne Im, Mary Kaldis, Kathy Grimanis 




n7 



ENGLISH LIAISON 



The English liaison is a small and 
close group. It consists of students 
majoring primarily in English. Their 
enthusiasm, size, and contributions 
from all its members allow the 
liaison to function in a very- 
successful manner. They hold such 
activities as a Spring and a Fall open 
house to allow interaction between 
faculty and students, bake sales, and 
evaluations. Michele, the liaison's 
president, hoped to implement po- 
etry functions and also have poets 
and other literary figures from the 
Boston area come to speak. 

By: Leanne Griffin 




(Top) Torey Oster, Melissa Ceroid, Carolyn Shute (Bottom) Claire Martinez, Vivian Lichtmann, Stephanie 
Almagno, Michele O'Shea 



Officers: President: Michele O'Shea 

Vice-President: Stephanie Almagno 
Secretary: Tory Ostor 
Treasurer: Melissa Ceroid 



ECONOMICS LIAISON 



The Economics Liaison pro- 
vides students and faculty the 
chance to get together on an in- 
formal basis to discuss current 
events within the economics 
field. The liaison participates in 
many activities throughout the 
year such as T-shirt sales, career 
night, alumnae-student dinner 
and a "meet your professor par- 
ty" where students and faculty 
gather to have a great time. The 
liaison also assembled a career re- 
source file this year, to make stu- 
dents aware of economics jobs 
available and whom they should 
contact. The liaison is open to 
anyone with an interest in econo- 
mics. 

By: Paula Knowlton 



Officers: President: Jeanne-Marie 

Franze 
Vice President: Christy 

Chamberlain 
Treasurer: Linda Rossetti 
Secretary: Lisa Doble 




(top) Barbara Tanner, Diane Quattlebaum, Linda Rossetti, Jeanne-Marie Franze (bottom) Lisa Doble, Christy 
Chamberlain, Pam Spenser, Kristy Hoornbeek 




Lauren Haber, Pam Spencer, Phyllis Luce, Lynda Robinson 

Officers: President: Pam Spencer 

Vice President: Lynda Robinson 
Treasurer: Maura O'Connor 
Secretary: Rachel Eugel 
Senior Representative: Phyllis Luce 
Junior Representative: Jennie Jenkins 



GOVERNMENT 
LIAISON 

The majority of the members involved in 
the ten member Government Liaison are 
government majors combined with economics, 
English, or other majors. Their president, Pam 
Spencer, stressed the importance of input from 
all the members as well as the interaction 
among faculty and students. Through this in- 
teraction, they are able to create a well in- 
formed and organized group. Some of their ac- 
tivities include Law Day, a film series, a 
faculty and student dinner, and a Black /His- 
panic meeting against apartheid. These activit- 
ies, as well as the group's enthusiasm, input, 
and cohesiveness made the group unique as a 
whole. 

By: Leanne Griffin 



INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS LIAISON 

The liaison group meets informally to help present educational programs for the Simmons community. They 
provide a social setting for students and teachers who are in the international relations program. The "IR" major has 
some language, history, sociology, and government requirements. The liaison group helps to show what one can do 
with their major by hosting a career night each spring. The group also helps to promote the Warburg Chair Professor 
and some programs he may host. The liaison group organizes various events and is open to all who are interested. 

By: Margaret fallon 



Officers: Julie Potter 

Samantha Vaughn 
Martha Lincoln 



Stephanie Hagar 
Liz Thornton 




'V* >♦ \„ «£? ■,> 

•■•■a.. \:* v« T|' ■ 


Liz Thornton, Stephanie Hagar, Julie 




Potter, Martha Lincoln, Samantha 




Vaughan 


. * .^*\ T\: 





139 



NUTRITION 
LIAISON 

The Nutrition Liaison consists mostly of members 
majoring in the nutrition department. The liaison 
holds such activities as nutrition seminars, which are 
offered to students by the department, nutrition career 
night. Milk Run, and a Nutrition Awareness Week. 
Susan Ernst, the liaison's president stated that the 
liaison is special because of its ability to "make others 
aware of the importance of good nutrition." 

By: Leanne Griffin 



Officers: President: Suzanne Ernst 

Vice President: Debbie Cooper 
Secretary: Kathy Burke 
Treasurer: Sonia Carter 




Suzanne Ernst, Sonia Carter, Kathleen Burke, Debbie Cooper 



NURSING 
LIAISON 

The Nursing Liaison is comprised of students who 
are majoring in nursing and who are concerned about 
the ever-changing and much scrutinized image of 
nurses. The aim of the liaison is to facilitate communi- 
cation between students and faculty members. The or- 
ganization meets monthly to generate nursing stu- 
dent's opinions, concerns and comments directed 
towards the academic program of study as well as ac- 
tivities concerned with health care. 

This years activities are broad in scope and include: 
— Faculty-Student reception to welcome new 
nursing faculty and students to Simmons 
— Blood-Pressure clinic held at Simmons 
— Campus- Wide Health Fair in the spring 
— Establishment of career resources information for 
nursing students 

— Recruitment of Simmons nursing students for 
membership into the National Student Nurses Associ- 
ation, which is concerned with issues in the nursing 
profession that students can become more 
knowledgeable about and can actively participate in. 

By. Tricia Newman 




(Back) Katy Hanlon, Kim Baker, Naomi Spitz (Front) Paula Calhoun, Rebecca 
Sanford, Tricia Newman 



j\- 



dent: Rebecca Sanford 
'ice President: Kim Baker 
Secretary: Paula Calhoun 




(Back) Leslie Green, Lee Weiner, Carol Ochs, Dan Lloyd, Allison Moore 
(Front) Anne Murphy, Kalie Malcolmson, Diane Raymond 




Deirdre DeNapoli, Jane Bourgeois, Laurie Desmarais, Lisa Harvey 




Sue Walsh, Wendy Larson 



PHILOSPHY 
LIAISON 

The Philosphy Liaison is a new organization, having 
been formed just two years ago. The organization is for 
faculty and students to meet and discuss current issues 
philosophically. In the future the group is hoping to 
form communication other liaisons and themselves and 
between other university groups. 



By: Paula Knowlton 



Officers: President: Anne Murphy 
Treasurer: Leslie Greene 

PSYCHOLOGY 
LIAISON 

The Psychology Liaison began this year. Their 
membership consists of either psychology concentrators, 
dual concentrators or other students who have no yet de- 
clared their field. The liaison is involved in such activit- 
ies as course evaluations, career night, guest speakers (in- 
cluding a hypnotist), updating graduate information, 
implementing visual presentations to advertise the many 
different aspects of psychology, films by such people as 
Leo Buscaglia, and meeting with psychology students, 
concentrators and professors. 

By. Leanne Griffin 

Officers: President: Laurie Desmarias 

Vice President: Deirdre De Napoli 
Treasurer: Jane Bourgeois 
Secretary: Jennifer Hoffman 

SOCIOLOGY 



: LIAISON 



The members of the Sociology Liaison are primarily 
concentrating in one of the twenty fields of sociology 
offered at Simmons. Their board of officers consists soley 
of seniors creating a stable and knowledgable backbone 
to the group. 

Susan Walsh, the liaison's president stated that the liai- 
son's "student and faculty interaction and their friendli- 
ness are the main components which make the liaison 
special." Through this interaction they are able to hold 
such activities as filnis, career night, and their special 
dinner with Steve London. 



By: Leanne Griffin 



Officers: President: Susan Walsh 
Treasurer: Wendy Lasen 
Secretary: Joan Mejia 



141 





TENNIS (CONT.) 








COACH: Polly Staley 






DATE 


OPPONENT 


SITE 


TIME 


Sept. 24 


Eastern Nazarene 


A 


3:30 pm 


Sept. 27 


Colby Sawyer 


A 


3:30 pm 


Oct. 2 


Emmanuel 


H 


3:30 pm 


Oct. 3 


Pine Manor 


H 


3:30 pm 


Oct. 5 


Fitchburg 


H 


11 am 


Oct. 12/13 


MAIAW State 








Championships 


A 




Oct. 16 


Gordon 


A 


3:30 pm 


Oct. 17 


Suffolk 


H 


3:00 pm 


Oct. 21 


Brandeis 

VOLLEYBALL 
COACH: John Lilly 


A 


3:00 pm 




Asst. Coach: Donna Diefenbach 




DATE 


OPPONENT 


SITE 


TIME 


Sept. 17 


Endicott 


H 


7 pm 


Sept. 19 


U. Mass. Boston 


H 


7 pm 


Sept. 26 


Lasell 


H 


7 pm 


Sept. 27/28Bates tournament 


A 




Sept. 30 


Assumption & 








Fitchburg 


H 


6 pm 


Oct. 3 


Wheaton & Babson 


A 


6 pm 


Oct. 5 


W.P.I, tournament 


A 




Oct. 7 


Merrimack 


H 


6 pm 


Oct. 17 


Colby Sawyer & 








Hawthorne 


A 


6 pm 


Oct. 19 


Regis & Framingham 


H 


1 pm 


Oct. 22 


B.U. 


A 


7 pm 


Oct. 26 


S.M.U. 


A 


1 pm 


Oct. 28 


Worcester State 


A 


7 pm 


Nov. 2 


MAIAW State 








Tournament 


MIT 






The schedule is subject to last minute changes. 



SIMMONS 

COLLEGE 

1985-86 



Fall/Winter 
Sports Schedule 



BASKETBALL 

COACH: Michelle Boisvert 

Asst. Coach: Stephanie O'Hanley 

DATE OPPONENT SITE TIME 

Nov. 20 Wellesley A 7 p.m. 

Nov. 22 Becker Jr. A 7 p.m. 

Nov. 25 Coast Guard H 7 p.m. 

Dec. 2 Wentworth A 7 p.m. 

Dec. 6 Caldwell H 7 p.m. 

Jan. 29 Suffolk H 7 p.m. 

Feb. 1 Brandeis H 1 p.m. 

Feb. 3 Wentworth H 7 p.m. 

Feb. 5 Regis H 7 p.m. 

Feb. 8 Elms H 1 p.m. 

Feb. 11 Colby-Sawyer A 7 p.m. 

Feb. 14 Vassar H 7 p.m. 

Feb. 19 Nichols A 7 p.m. 

Feb. 28 MAIAW TBA 















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BASKETBALL 



The basketball team began its third season during second semester, and 
was looking forward to its most successful to date. The team was building 
strength with the addition of new players, many of whom will return to 
add experience to the team in the '86-'87 season. 



Co-captains: Dawn Crane & Janet Charron 

Team members: Heather Burnham 
Lacy Simmons 
Lisa Stanford 
Maureen Faucher 
Sue Toussaint 
Jen Knapp 
Ning Nandhabiwat 

Coach: Michelle Boisvert 

Assistant Coach: Stephanie O'Hanley 



143 




CREW 



The Simmons Crew Team which has been in existance 
eight years, has become stronger each year and is 
considered to be a strong competitor by other crew teams. 

The team is divided into "sub" teams. The Varsity and 
the Novice. The Novice team is comprised of first year row- 
ers who are not necessarily all freshmen. It is made up of 
people who have no rowing experience, row on novice for 
one year, and then move up to the varsity level the follow- 
ing year. 

The sport is really intense, yet all one needs to develop 
skill is the love of rowing and the dedication will follow. 
Dedication is just what one needs to practice at 6:00 a.m., as 
the varsity team does. 

The varsity and novice row out of the BU boathouse on 
the Charles River. In mid-November the sport moves 
indoors and concentrates on weight lifting and indoor 
training. 

The fall season consists of a few regatta's, the largest and 
the most well known being The Head of the Charles. The 
Foot of the Charles held a few weeks later is primarily a 
novice race but is now open to varsity fours. 

The spring season begins the last week in March and 
continues every Saturday until May. The Team practices in 
Boston over spring break to be ready for their competitions. 
They really are able to show their stuff in the "Dad" vail 
races, held in Philadelphia. It is a two day event with 150 
schools participating. 

By: Margaret Fallon 

Susan Morse 
Lisa Goodwin 
Debbie Bringham 
Heather Schaffner 
Varsity Coach: Pat Curnan 
Novice Coach: Mary Robson 



Varsity Roster: 
Captains: Liz Teel 

Kim Manchester 
Susan Laub 
C'^ - Carrie Kimball 
lennifer Bennett 
:.-.y Larsen 
■ ■' Pieper 
y Miskell 
jiLiia Keisman 
Hiftily Brown 





Photo by Susan Lapides 



CROSS-COUNTRY 



The team began its training the first week in September working out around the Charles River through the Fall, 
and then it moved to an indoor track for most of the winter. 

The Fall '85 season was one of the team's best ever and the runners look forward to many more like it in the 
future. 

By, Margaret Fallon 



Team members: Beth Ratcliffe 

Kristen Ingersol 
Margaret Kilalan 
Nancy Murray 
Leslie Soderberg 

Coach: Eleanora Mendonca 



Leslie Soderberg Competes in Nationals 



By Liz Campbell 

On Saturday, November 23, 
the Simmons College cross- 
country team was recognized 
nationally. Representing Sim- 
mons at the NCAA Division 3 
National Cross Country Cham- 
pionships in Atlanta, Georgia, 
was Leslie Soderberg, a sopho- 
more. Soderberg qualified for 
Nationals the week before at 
the Division 3 Regionals held at 
SMU (Southeastern Massachu- 
setts University), taking sbtth 
place out of thousands of run- 
ners. On a very cold day, 
Soderberg says, "I was sixth or 
seventh throughout most of the 
race and I knew that one team 
and the top ten individuals 
would be sent to Nationals- 
knowing that, kept me right up 
in the lead." Soderberg used 
the flat course at SMU to her 
advantage. "We train around 
the Charles so there aren't too 
many hills in the city— the flat 
course was great," says Soder- 
berg. Competing at Regionals 
along with Simmons were 



Wheaton, Wellesley, Brandeis, 
Rhode Island College, and 
Smith. 

Tension and anxiety rose to 
its height the week before Na- 
tionals. "My coach (Ellie), was 
calling me every day to check 
on my pulse— it was abnormal- 
ly high, so she told me to rest 
that week. I was so jittery, I 
couldn't just sit around, even 
though I was so burnt out from 
the season," says Soderberg. 

Soderberg's coach and friend, 
Eleanor MendcKa, accompanied 
her on the trip to Georgia. Says 
Soderberg of Mendoca, "It was 
so nice to have the attention of 
my coach— she's great and she's 
really helped me all along." 
During the course of the flight, 
Soderberg says, "I was so re- 
lieved I had made it, but I kept 
thinking, 'Can 1 run against 
these girls?' " Also admitting 
that she was thinking about her 
schoolwork, Soderberg agreed 
that sometimes it is hard to 
separate her work from her 
pleasure. 



The hosting school was 
Emory University and the ac- 
tual course was 14 miles from 
the school. On the day of the 
race, excitement and tension 
filled the air. It was a hot 
70-degree day— temperatures 
that Soderberg was not accus- 
tomed to running in. "I was 
hoping it would rain or snow," 
says Soderberg, adding, "I 
knew kids from the South 
wouldn't be used to those con- 
ditions." Soderberg admits feel- 
ing extremely nervous, com- 
menting that, ".I felt so small 
and everyone looked better 
than me." Energetic and 
vibrant, Soderberg describes 
the race as if she were re- 
running it in her head. At the 
start of the race, Soderberg 
jumped out in front and main- 
tained a good lead for about 
500 yards. On a very hilly 
course, Soderberg says, "I was 
tired after the first mile and my 
father told me I was in 30th 
place, with more hills ahead " 
Soderberg dropped as far down 



as 42nd place, but her last 
surge of strength came at the 
last mile, where she re-gained 
some strength, despite feeling 
exhaused. Soderberg crossed 
the finish line in 27th place, a 
great accomplishment in the 
eyes of Simmons, but Soder- 
berg says, "I always feel like 1 
could have run better." 

Awaiting Soderberg after the 
race was a professional 
massage— just one of the fringe 
benefits offered to the runners. 

Soderberg equates much of 
her success this year to, "the 
tremendous support of the 
team— Beth, Kristen, Margaret 
and Nancy." Soderberg hopes 
to see the entire team go down 
and compete next year 

Training about 7-10 miles a 
day during the season, Soder- 
berg says, "1 never know where 
I'm going with my running," 
although she does intend to 
train all winter and compete in 
a few road races. 



Reprinted courtesy of The Simmon-S News 



145 




FIELD HOCKEY 

The team which consisted of many freshmen this 
year, as well as returning players, was divided into 
two extremes, those with no or minimal experience in 
the game or those who were very advanced. The 
record for this years season (2-7-1) reflected the team's 
difficulty in pulling these two extremes together. 
Some of the players also had to deal with a high 
coaching turnover the past few years. 

The group as a whole showed a lot of enthusiasm 
for the sport. They were close knit and always tried 
their best, and the season was a success despite their 
record. The coach said that throughout the season they 
learned and improved. She described the difference 
between the first game and the last as the difference 
between night and day. They were a real team by the 
end, and 90% of the players are expected to return 
next season. From a coaching perspective, the high- 
light of the season was the improvement of each indi- 
vidual player and the coming together as a team. 

By, Margaret Fallon 
PholOi' In/, Small La^ndc^i 




Some special awards went as follows: 

Most valuable player: Lacy Simmons 
Most improved: Louise Falls 

Most inspirational: Alexandra Pannell, Nancy Steel, and 
Louise Falls 



The Captains: Nancy Steel and Karen Mullens 

The Team: Margaret Clarkson, Pamela Criswell, Susan 
Holian, Wendy Moll, Alexandra Pannell, Louise Shawkat, 
Dora Simenhoff, Lacy Simmons, Stacy Munroe, Louise 
Falls, Helen Walcott, Kate Ebberson, Debbie Bingham 



J 




SAILING 

After a decline in student participation 
over the past four to five years, the 
Sailing Team increased its membership 
and enthusiasm. Last year the team re- 
ceived new equipment and started 
serious competition again. The regattas, 
which are individual races in two divi- 
sions, A and B, involve different schools 
around the New England area: Boston 
University, Boston College, MIT, Brown 
University, Wheaton College, Colby Col- 
lege, Meritime Academy and Coast Guard 
Academy to name a few. The team's 
toughest competition was other 
Massachusetts women's colleges rather 
than the coed teams. This year the team 
did well overall, and looks forward to 
many other successful seasons. 

B}i, Niki Amin 



Team members: Laura Wheeler, Peggy Harrington, Wendy Henderson, 
Jill Matrundola, Meg Fenderson, Maura Curtin, Siabhan Sweeney, 
Monika Sturm, Jennifer Eile, Ashley Hughes, Malou Villoroman 



147 



v^v^^^^n^^m) 




TENNIS 



This year, Simmons Tennis Team won the Division III 
Class C State Tournament, enabling the team to move up 
to the Class B competition. The team had a great deal of 
new talent this year that gave them depth. The team's 
number one and two players, freshmen Lisa Mackey and 
Michele Algiere, are ranked in New England. 

Captain Sue Kilduff said, "A lot of hard work went 
into this season. We had regular conditioning and all the 
girls put forth diligent effort." 

The team ended its season with a 6-2 Division record, 
losing only to Boston College and Brandeis University, 
which are both Class B schools. 

The 85-86 team members include: Michele Algiere, 
Holly Badger, Chrisann Barone, Cion Fernando, Megan 
Jameson, Susan Kilduff — Captain, Lisa Mackey, 
Catherrine Mattson, Ning Nandhabiwat, Kathy Rajcula, 
Jennifer Watts, Coach — Polly Staley and Assistant 
Coach — Karen Nay lor 

By, Samantha Meltzer 



Inbovc) Pliofo by Susan Lapides 






VOLLEYBALL 

The Simmons Volleyball Team finished 
the '85-'86 season as the Division III Class C 
State Runner-Ups; the first time that the 
team had made it to the State Tournament 
Finals. They lost to Worcester State in the 
final match. The team had five returning 
starters that gave them experience and pow- 
er. It also had many new freshmen that 
gave depth and a very good bench. 

Captain Dawn Crane felt the team was 
the best it had ever been. "All of us worked 
together as a unified team," she said. The 
team finished its season with a 19-6 overall 
record and a 11-2 division record. Their 
only two division losses were to W.P.I, and 
Worcester State. The team was coached by 
John Lilly and Assistant Coach Donna 
Diefenbach. 

The Team: Dawn Crane — Captain, Cathy 
Wong — Captain, Liz Curry — Captain, Pam 
Dobbie, Shelley Harrington, Maribelle 
Martinez, Laurie Przblyowiez, Prow 
Sarnseth Siri, Joy Symon, Loren Wilson, 
Stephanie Wong 

Bi/, Samaiiiha Meltzcr 



149 



DIX HALL 

Dix Hall is a friendly dorm that prides 
itself on its good upper-lower class 
relationships. 

This year, the dorm held a number of 
new events. During the holiday season, a 
champagne and hors d'oeuvres party and 
a dorm /cookie decorating party helped to 
build Dix spirit. They created a "Roomate 
Game" where roomate pairs from each 
floor competed against each other for 
prizes. 

Trips to see "Camelot" and "The 
Nutcracker" exposed quality entertain- 
ment in Boston to the residents. 

The dorm council also brought back 
Dix Hall T-shirts, which had not been de- 
signed in the last few years. An end-of- 
the-year barbeque with a band was a 
perfect way to wrap up a successful year 
of Dix dorm life. 

By, Emily Westerman 




Head Resident: 

President: 

Vice President: 

Secretary: 

Treasurer: 

Social Chairpersons: 

Resident Assistants 



Lynn Gregory 

Meg Wallingford 

Debbi Caty 

Karol Johnson 

Lisa Sutton 

Kitty Halloran, Marissa Marr, 

Robin Redgate 

Tricia Newman 

Lydia Kuenkler 

Leigh Remington 



ARNOLD 
HALL 



Arnold Hall is located next to 
Bartol Hall on the East side of the 
Quad. The dorm has many special 
events which make it unique. 
They have an end-of-the-year 
semiformal champagne/tea. 
Guests are invited and a dinner is 
held afterwards with a slideshow 
for entertainment. They also hold 
an annual "roast" for the entire 
dorm. Arnold also has a big sis- 
ter/little sister program that 
results in many close and lasting 
friendships. 



By, Hmi'/i/ Westerman 




Head Resident: 

President: 

Vice President: 

Secretary: 

Treasurer: 

Social Chairpersons: 

Resident Assistants: 



Elisabeth Hogan 
Pam Mader 
Audrey Hanson 
Julie Handleman 
Deb Shaer 
Pam Shwartz 
Ellen Pierni 
Susan McGaffigan 
Jen McQuinn 
Jessica Wall 



a,? 




EVANS HALL 

Evans Hall is a small dorm which 
houses students and projects a quiet 
atmosphere. A large number of Evans 
women are seniors who are willing to 
help the younger dorm members. 

The dorm sponsored a number of activ- 
ities for its residents, including a Mystery- 
Ball and a Halloween Haunted House 
held in the basement. 

B\i, Emili/ Westerman 



Head Resident: 

President: 

Vice President: 

Secretary: 

Treasurer: 

Social Chairpersons: 

Resident Assistants: 



Gladys Santiago 

Liza Poole 

Meg Senderson 

Laura Wheeler 

Amy Kowalsky 

Ann-Marie Bartek, 

Emily Deutsch 

Kim Siegel, Katherine Dortsch, 

Katy Hanlon 




MESICK 
HALL 

Mesick Hall was well-known 
on campus this year because of its 
"Me-well in Mesick" Program, 
which featured different health 
programs every other Tuesday in 
the dorm such as Smoking 
Awareness workshops. 

Other special group events this 
year included a trip to the Muse- 
um of Science to see the China 
Exhibit and "Secret Sisters" on 
Halloween. 

By, Emily Westerman 



Head Resident: 
President: 
Vice President: 
Secretary: 
Treasurer: 



Sue Casey Bourland 
Sherri Goldstein 
Lisa Diamantis 
Leslie Pothouse 
Shellie Kark 



Social Chairpersons 



Resident Assistants: 



Debbi Marshall, 
Joanne Kryzpin 
Sandra Burns, 
Linda PaPierre, 
Elizabeth Tanous 



151 



NORTH 
HALL 

Secluded from the quad. North Hall 
is located in the rear of Bartol Hall; 
thus, giving a quiet atmosphere. The 
dorm houses mostly freshmen and 
seniors, and the atmosphere is a gener- 
ally friendly and close one. 

The dorm had many activities 
throughout the year including a 
Holiday Ball at Christmas time, the 
"Screw Your Roomate" party in which 
roomates found mystery dates for one 
another and went on a boat cruise, and 
the annual dorm barbecue. 

Residents agree that North Hall is a 
comfortable and homey dorm to be a 
part of. 

By, Emily Westerman 




Head Resident: Colleen Haffernan Social Chairpersons: Anne Spillane, 

President: Kim Barnes Laura Flonda 

Vice President: Susan Kilduff Resident Assistants: Susan Eldridge, 

Secretary: Lisa Rost Catie Hazen, 

Treasurer: Deborah Droudas Susan Scheffer 




MORSE 
HALL 

Morse Hall has a high level of 
activity amidst a comfortable 
atmosphere. This dorm is known 
for its variety of parties, includ- 
ing a regular pizza party, birth- 
day parties for each dorm mem- 
ber, and a semi-formal ball at 
Christmas time. This year, Morse 
Hall is particularly proud that it 
is the volleyball champion of the 
residence campus' intramural 
league. 



By, Emily Westerman 




Head Resident: 

President: 

Vice President: 

Secretary: 

Treasurer: 

Social Chairpersons: 

Resident Assistants: 



Ann Buchholtz 
^len Tilden 
Susan Beale 
Laurie Gibson 
Charlene Owen 
Nancy Curtis, 
Kalley Starvish 
Debbie Edwin, 
Salma Haikal, 
Alicia 
Lagunowich 



Debbie Curran 
Missy Fee 
Leigh Bolsetr 
Diane Latham 
Sue Pina 




Head Resident: 

President: 

Vice President: 

Secretary: 

Treasurer: 

Social Chairpersons: 

Resident Assistants: 



Jan Hanson 
Jenifer Fertilis 
Rebecca Roy 
Lisa Aubun 
Denise Dumont 
Chris Simplisio, 
Tracey Hallad 
Sharon Carpenter, 
Lynn Carey, 
Tara Hageman, 



Cindy Kirwin, 
Julie Potter, 
Lauren Rigney 




SIMMONS HALL 

Simmons Hall is the biggest dorm on campus. It 
houses not only a variety of under and 
upperclassmen, but also the residence security 
station. 

The dorm holds many activities around the 
various holiday seasons. For Halloween, they had a 
pumpkin decorating contest, as well as trick or 
treating on each floor with the north side and the 
south side of the dorm visiting each other. They 
also had an international dinner where each floor 
was assigned to bring a different kind of food. Oth- 
er events included their annual "Color Wars" (in 
which each floor competed against each other) and 
a Motown party with a disc jockey to which other 
colleges attended. 

In Simmons Hall, special efforts are taken to 
aquaint the residents with each other, since the 
dorm's large size physically divides the living quar- 
ters. People seem very satisfied and happy to live 
there, and many, underclassmen say that they'd 
chosen to stay in Simmons Hall each year. 

By, Emily Westerman 



PILGRIM 
HOUSE 

Pilgrim House, recently acquired 
from Wheelock College, is located 
across Pilgrim Road from Smith and 
Dix Halls. The dorm's homey 
atmosphere and small size enables 
its residents to get to know each 
other well. 

Pilgrim House activities include a 
Christmas time donation to Rosie's 
Place, a shelter for homeless people 
to go for food and shelter. Pilgrim 
Awareness Week, November 17-23, 
was established to educate other 
Simmons students about Pilgrim 
House, since many were not aware 
of what happens there. 



Bi/, Emily Westerman 



Head Resident: 
President: 
Vice President: 
Secretary: 
Treasurer: 
Social Chairpersons: 

Resident Assistants: 



Michelle Syr, 
Hillary Seabrook 
Susan Green, 
Vivian Lichtmann 



153 



SOUTH HALL 

South Hall is one of the smallest dorms on 
campus with only 94 residents. The dorm has a 
close and considerate atmosphere where every- 
one looks out for everyone else— just like a fam- 
ily. One special feature that adds to this feeling 
is the dorm's "Secret Sisters" program in which 
each "sister" does small nice things for each oth- 
er to brighten their days. 

The dorm has many unique events. One of the 
most famous of which is the Mr. Simmons 
content. Men come from area colleges and uni- 
versities to compete. Wearing tuxedos, the men 
answer questions and perform in some way. 
Another event is their costume party. On a dif- 
ferent program level. South Hall also enjoyed a 
lecture on the pro peace issue from the National 
Nuclear Department. 

By, Emily Westerman 




Head Resident: 

President: 

Vice President: 

Secretary: 

Treasurer: 

Social Chairpersons: 

Resident Assistants: 



June Flechther-Hill 

Emily Reed 

Ann Lydecker 

Martha Anderson 

Denise Descheme 

Robyn Zydohek, Laurie Rubin 

Jill Brace, Sue Brodsky, 

Anne Rundle 



SMITH HALL 

Smith Hall is a spirited dorm, rich in tradition. 
The dorm sponsored the annual "Dating Game", 
involving Simmons women and men from area 
colleges. They also held an annual dorm Christ- 
mas and Halloween party and frequent dorm 
brunches. At Christmas time, the dorm volun- 
teered to go caroling at the Chilren's Hospital. 

Smith Hall is in an especially active place in 
that it houses the Quadside Cafe, a weight room, 
and study rooms located in the basement. It is 
also equipped with a computer room. 

By, Emily Westerman 




Head Resident: 

President: 

Vice President: 

Secretary: 

Social Chairpersons: 

Resident Assistants: 



Lorri Kimball 

Ann Tramontozzi 

Patty DiGeronimo 

Karen Walker 

Jill Matrunda, Kathy Docherty 

Margarte Clarkson, Paola Nappo, 

Sue Podbielski, Jill Rutherford 



1985, 1986 . . . , What comes to mind? The Philly on Thursday, a haircut and cellophane at 
Samantha's, a midnight grocery run to Star? How much did we really spend? 

Fifty cents would buy a cup of hot chocolate, as well as pay for your R.A. to open your room once you 
have locked yourself out. Sixty cents would buy you a soda. (Don't forget the five cent deposit.) Seventy 
five cents would get you from The Fenway to downtown on the "T", as well wash a load of laundry. A 
small sub at Ruby's was $2.00 and for a little more. Domino's delivered. The going rate for haircuts 
seemed to be eight dollars at such establishments as Hair Systems or Supercuts (with student I.D., of 
course), or you could pay twenty dollars more if you prefer a name which we shall not mention (John 
Dellaria). It seemed no one was satisfied with the number of earrings in their ears, thus, the price of ear 
piercing went as high as eight dollars. For about twenty-five dollars, you could complete your closet 
with stirrup pants, and at the same time spend another twenty-five for a long shirt to match. Here's 
where the savings comes in — How much rhinestone jewelry did we confiscate from our grandmothers? 
That long shirt just wasn't complete without a glittery pin at the lapel. Shall we talk about sweaters? 
Better not. 

What did we listen to? Please do not say Michael Jackson or you may be shunned from society. Bruce 
you say? O.K. that's cool. Madonna taught us how to dress and Tina Turner brought back high heels. 
Bob Geldof tried to feed the world by himself, but received help anyway from such notables as Paul 
McCartney, Bono of U-2, and Sting. Tears for Fears seemed to rule (if not the world) the charts. 

Eddie Murphy emerged as comedian of the year and kept us laughing in "Beverly Hills Cop". The 
young actors of the future all seemed to appear in "The Breakfast Club", and then mysteriously popped 
up again in "St. Elmos Fire." Into violence? Then Rambo was for you. Sylvester Stallone appeared in 
First Blood as well as (yes, it must be said) another Rocky film. As far as television this year there was 
Miami Vice, The Cosby Show . . . Miami Vice . . . The Cosby Show .... 

On the local scene, everybody loved to browse at Copley Place, but when it was time to buy however, 
Filene's Basement looked good. Looking for a place to buy things you would probably never use? Quin- 
cy Market was the place. What did we do at night? Don't say check the bulletin boards for fraternity 
parties. I should hope you had grown out that stage. Remember when that was the be-all and end-all of 
existence? Kind of scary. 

What was all the talk about? Band Aid, Live Aid, and AIDS to name a few. Apartheid kept our atten- 
tion, as did the many tragedies abroad. We were stunned by the explosion of the shuttle Challenger. We 
watched, listened, and then voiced our opinions and concerns. We realized our importance as individ- 
uals as we prepared to leave Simmons. 1985, 1986 . . . the memories will always be with us. 

Bi/, Karen Karageanis 



155 



SENIOR PICKS AND PANS 



FAVORITE PLACE TO STUDY 

1. Room 

2. Library 

3. In bed 

FAVORITE CLASS TO SKIP 

1. French 

2. Any 8:30 class 

3. Any Math class 

FAVORITE PROFESSOR 
L Lucia Miree 

2. Leonard Soltzberg 

3. Henry Halko 



FAVORITE FORM OF 

PROCRASTINATION 

l.T.V. 

2. Talking 

3. Eating 

FAVORITE WEEKEND ACTIVITY 
L Partying 

2. Going to clubs /bars 

3. Dating 

FAVORITE ACTOR /ACTRESS 

1 . Meryl Streep 

2. TIE-Jeff Bridges, Rachel Ward 



FAVORITE MOVIE 

1. Gone With the Wind 

2. An Officer and a Gentleman 

3. The Big Chill 

FAVORITE T.V. SHOW. 

1. The Cosby Show 

2. Family Ties 

3. Miami Vice 

FAVORITE RADIO STATION 
1.WBCN104FM 

2. WXKS 108 FM 

3. WHTT 103 FM 




FAVORITE GROUP /SINGER 

1. TIE— Phil Collins & Bruce 
Springsteen 

2. Genesis 

FAVORITE ALBUM 

1. Darkness On the Edge of Town 
— Bruce Springsteen 

2. Face Value — Phil Collins 

3. The Big Chill Soundtrack 

FAVORITE RESTAURANT 

1. Pizzeria Uno 

2. Fridays 

3. Bay Tower Room 

FAVORITE ICE CREAM PARLOR 
L Steve's 



2. Ben and Jerry's 

3. White Mountain Creamery 

FAVORITE HAIR SALON 
I.John Dellaria 

2. Hair Systems 

3. Giraud 

FAVORITE CLOTHING STORE 
I.Ann Taylor 

2. Jordan Marsh 

3. Lord and Taylor 

FAVORITE CLOTHING BRAND 
NAME 

1. Benetton 

2. Liz Claiborne 

3. Ralph Lauren 



BEST LIKED ABOUT SIMMONS 

1. Small, personal atmosphere 

2. Helpful professors 

3. Good friends 

4. Boston location 

5. Competitive, but supportive com- 
munity 

LEAST LIKED ABOUT SIMMONS 

1. Bartol Hall 

2. Too few social events 

3. Inability to develop male friend- 
ships 

4. Apathy of some Simmons women 

5. Questionnaires 




1 I 






Complied by Maria Black & Karen Karageanis 



157 



THE COST OF LIVING IN 1985-86 



One year's tuition: 

One year's room and board: 



$8,320.00 
$3,920.00 



U.S. postage stamp: 



$.22 



MBTA token fare: 



$.60 



1 gallon unleaded gasoline: 



$1.22 



Taxi fare: 



$1.10 + 20c every V^ of a mile 



1 McDonald's Big Mac, Large Fries and Apple pie: 

1 six-pack of beer: 

1 large Dominos pizza delivered: 

1 Ruby's sub: 

1 can of soda: 

1 candy bar: 

1 Steve's ice cream cone: 



$2.88 (plus tax) 

$3.75 

$13.00 

$2.60 

$.60 

$.40 

$1.10 



1 pair of blue jeans: 

1 pair of Reabok's sneakers: 

1 wash /dry in laundry machines: 

1 haircut: 



$35-42.00 
$34.99 
$1.50 
$20-25.00 



Cover charge to the Metro: 

1 issue of Vogue magazine: 

1 movie ticket: 

1 record album: 

1 pack of cigarettes: 



$8.00 
$4.50 
$4.50 
$7.00 
$1.30 



Compiled by Samantha Meltzer 




Dith Pran says he is not a hero 



By Pam Manganaro 

"I am not a hero," said the 
man who survived four years of 
captivity in a Cambodian 
prison camp; who watched 
Communist soldiers toss 
children in the air to catch 
them on their bayonets; who 
endured torture for countless 
hours; who watched hundreds 
die from starvation and exhaus- 
tion; who ate scorpions to stay 
alive. 

"I am not a hero," said Dith 
Pran, whose life during the 
Vietnam War was portrayed in 
the Academy Award winning 
fUm, The Killing Fields. The Kill- 
ing Fields is based on the inter- 
twining lives of Pran and Neiu 
York Times reporter, Sydney 
Schanberg. And, as Pran de- 
scribes, "It is the real-life story 
of innocent people, the friend- 
ship between two nationalities 
and two cultures." 

Sponsored by the Activities 
Programming Board, Pran 
SfKjke at Simmons College on 
October 8. Pran said he came to 
speak to "right the sometimes 
wrong story of the govern- 
ments." He was very pleased 
with the large audience and 
said, "By coming here today. 



you have all shown that you 
have an interest in the Cam- 
bodian story." 

Pran, who spent two months 
in an American hospital to 
regain his strength after return- 
ing from Cambodia, is a slight 
man. He describes himself as 
"skinny but healthy." He ex- 
cused his broken English and 
explained that he taught him- 
self English from a book and 
practiced with the tourists. 

Pran spoke extensively about 
his life in Cambodia and his 
satisfaction with The Killing 
Fields. Pran commented, "The 
movie was a very good show of 
the war." He added that the 
film minimized the true hell of 
Cambodia because an American 
audience would not have been 
able to handle it. "The Killing 
Fields is not just another war 
movie. It does not end in two 
hours. It goes on every minute, 
around the clock, around the 
world," said Pran. 

Pran cited the Cambodian 
horror as the third holocaust. 
He explained the first holocaust 
as the persecution of the 
Armenians; the second was the 
persecution of the Jews. With 
wrinkles of concern across his 



forehead, Pran said that he 
could not understand why such 
atrocities could continue. He 
added that the Cambodian 
holocaust was even more diffi- 
cult to understand because 
Cambodians were killed by 
their own people— the Khmer 
Rouge. 

The Khmer Rouge Party is a 
Communist, radical group in 
Cambodia. Pran stated that 
during the war, the Khmer 
Rouge were supplied with 
weapons by the North Viet- 
namese and the Soviet Union. 
Pran said he couldn't under- 
stand "the craziness"— even to 
this day. 

Pran said he holds the Soviet 
Union and China responsible 
for the war in Cambodia. These 
two super powers, he ex- 
plained, used Cambodia as a 
tool in their own power strug- 
gle. He added that neither of 
these countries took any re- 
sponsibility for the destruction 
of Cambodia and her people. 
The United States was the only 
super power involved in the 
war to give any kind of 
humanitarian aid to the 
Cambodians. 

Pran excused the United 



States for any "interference," 
but said that the United States 
and all countries must learn to 
be honest about their mistakes. 
Pran recalled a scene in The 
Killing Fields when the 
American government tried to 
cover up an accidental bombing 
of a Cambodian village. He 
commented, "I don't blame the 
US, everyone makes mistakes. 
Just be honest about them." 

Asked where his will to live 
came from, Pran gave all credit 
to his destiny chosen by Bud- 
dha. He added, "Some starving 
people will look at a scorpion 
and say that it is too ugly to 
eat. Me, I look at it and say 
that it is stronger than leaves, 
so I eat the scorpion." 

Pran disclosed the most pain- 
ful part of the film as the scene 
when the British Embassy 
couldn't accept a falsified 
passport to secure his depar- 
ture from Cambodia. "Every 
time I see that scene I cry, it is 
so difficult to remember how 
we all felt," said Pran. 

According to Pran, he never 
blamed Schanberg for any of 
his ordeal. "We are brothers, 
we do everything we can for 
each other." The two are still in 
touch, as Pran explains, "just 
like brothers." 

Pran said that he would like 
to return to Cambodia if it be- 
came neutral. At present, he is 
trying to secure his 69-year-old 
mother passage to the United 
States. Pran said he has been 
having difficulty with the 
United Nations, whose policies 
he describes as "paper work." 
Pran concluded that both he 
and Schanberg want their story 
told— particularly to students 
because "they are the future of 
the world." 

Reprinted coiirtcsi/ of The Simmons News. 



159 




Susan Cheever speaks on writing 



By Carolyn Magnuson 

"I decided when I was 16 that 
I was absolutely not going to be 
a writer. My father was a writer 
. . .and I thought that was 
enough for one family." 

The audience laughed at the 
irony that Susan Cheever chose 
those words to begin her recent 
lecture at Simmons College en- 
titled "On Writing." 

After a slew of newspaper 
and magazine articles and four 
novels— including a biography 
of her father, author John 
Cheever, which catapulted her 
into a new realm of critical and 
public acclaim— and, with her 
fifth novel on the way, Susan 
Cheever has finally begun to 
admit to herself that, yes, she is 
a writer. 

Cheever feels that her early 
failures as a writer are what 
actually launched her writing 
career. "I think failing as a 
writer when I was in my twen- 
ties was good," said Cheever, 
who did not begin her career 
until she was thirty-five. "Suc- 
cess is a closed door; failure is 
the beginning of something." 

Cheever confesses to terrible 
high school English grades and 
even worse attempts to follow 
her father's practice of keeping 
journals. She said her journals 
were "horrible"— overly emo- 
tional and bogged down by un- 
necessarv di?*.t3L Now, as a 
■ " - "" ' "='fc iournals to be 
;■■ s:f*«?« too time- 



[the journals] would be most 
interesting— when my life is t|ie 
most full— that 1 tend not to 
keep them." 

Cheever's father had no plans 
for his daughter to follow in his 
footsteps. "He was more con- 
cerned with how 1 looked and 
who 1 was seeing," she said. "It 
was my brother whom he 
wanted to be a writer." As a 
result, Cheever said, she does 
not approach her writing with 
her father in mind. "If 1 did," 
she said, "I couldn't write. But I 
do have trouble getting dressed 
in the morning because 1 can 
hear my father say, 'Susan, 
you're wearing that?' " 

Cheever says she spent her 
college years "trying to prove 1 
didn't have to play by the 
rules." After she graduated 
from. Brown University, she 
went through a series of roles 
including wife, mother, and 
macrame-belt peddler. It was 
out of desperation, she says, 
that she got a job as a journalist 
for a small newspaper through 
a former student of her mother 

Cheever has a favorite story 
from her days on that news- 
paper that she uses to illustrate 
how newspaper writing allows 
an author immediate audience 
reaction. "There was a school 
committee member in that 
town who 1 did not particularly 
get along with," she recounts. 
"As 1 was leaving work and get- 
ting into my car, I saw him 
walking down the street 



reading that day's newspaper. 
From the page he was open to, 
1 could see he was reading the 
article I had written about him 
that day. He was reading so in- 
tently he didn't notice that he 
had come to the curb and 
tripped right over it ... I have 
never received such immediate 
response to my prose." 

Cheever then joined the staff 
at Newsweek where she "wrote 
about bathing suits for the Life- 
style section." During this time, 
she still did not consider herself 
a writer but a journalist. Then 
someone she calls a "persistent 
friend" suggested that she write 
a novel. 

Intrigued by the idea, she 
sold her car, collected her un- 
used vacation pay, and saved 
her income tax refund to be 
able to support herself while 
she wrote a novel. Then she 
went to her editor's office to re- 
quest a leave of absence. "I 
gave what we call my 'fiction in 
my blood' speech. I pleaded 
Tou have to understand, my 
father was a writer It's in my 
blood and 1 need to take a leave 
of absence to work this thing 
out.' Then my editor said, 'No, 
Susan absolutely not,' and I 
was so relieved!" she sighs. "I 
thought 'Well, that's the end of 
that ridiculous idea.' " 

Her persistent friend, who is 
now her second husband, con- 
vinced her to talk to her editor 
again. This time she threatened 
to quit if she were not granted 
a leave of absence. She got her 
leave of absence and she still 
has n^t gone back to Newsweek. 
During that leave of absence 
she wrote three novels. Looking 
for Work in 1980, A Handsome 
Man in 1981, and The Cage in 
1982. She was then awarded a 
Guggenheim Fellowship to 
write a biography of her late 
father. 

Cheever maintains that writ- 
ing Home Before Dark was not as 
difficult as researching the 
book. Her research led her to 
her father's journals, his 
friends, and his colleagues to 
explore his life. Home Before 
Dark chronicles John Cheever's 
bouts with alcoholism, his trou- 
bled marriage and extramarital 
affairs, his bisexuality, and his 
fatal Cancer. They are not sub- 
jects a daughter likes to exploit 
when writing about her father 
but Cheever says she felt no 
compulsion to glorify her father 
either. 

"1 wrote the sympathetic 
book," she says of Home Before 
Dark. She slips into pensive- 
ness as if she has been asked a 
question she hasn't really 
thought about and doesn't want 
to answer She finally ends her 
pause; "Your parents are both 
angels and devils and 1 por- 
trayed him [her father] as an 
angel ... I loved him . . .What 
else could 1 do?" 

Cheever's current project is a 
book about the medical profes- 
sion which is scheduled for re- 
lease in the winter of 1987. 
Cheever said the book began as 
a non-fiction account of doctors' 



lives that transformed into a 
novel, but, she said, "It's really 
a book about doctors and what 
they represent to us." The book 
is currently in the middle of a 
long series of drafts which is 
standard procedure for Cheever 
when she writes anything. "I 
throw out nine-tenths of what 1 
write," Cheever said, "I just 
hope I'm throwing out the right 
nine-tenths." 

Now that she admits that 
she's a writer, Cheever sees 
herself as a writer who hap- 
pens to be a woman and not a 
"woman writer." She is con- 
cerned, however, with the cir- 
cumstances women face today. 
"I think the '80s were rotten for 
women," she said. "I think the 
'70s were rotten . . .The things 
that women do aren't valued in 
our society." Cheever cites her 
travels in Europe as an indica- 
tion of this. "It's not like that in 
Europe at all," she said. 
"Women here age so much 
faster and you see men marry- 
ing younger and younger 
women to keep themselves 
young." 

As a writer, Cheever must 
face the inevitable comparisons 
made between her work and 
her father's. Cheever finds that 
it is book reviewers who make 
the comparisons most frequent- 
ly. She has also found that re- 
viewers are both her friends 
and her foes. In theory, 
Cheever says, she doesn't pay 
much attention to reviews but 
in practice, it's a different story. 
"It's stupid to read your 
reviews," she said, but donned 
an impish grin and added, "but 
on the other hand . . ." 

Cheever's collegiate rebellion 
resurfaces when she talks about 
one particularly nasty reviewer. 
"I always swore I'd kill her if I 
ever saw her." Cheever had a 
change of heart when she un- 
knowingly met the reviewer 
and began talking to her "1 was 
having a very animated conver- 
sation with this woman for 
about ten minutes when 1 
realized I hadn't introduced 
myself," Cheever begins. " 'Hi! 
I'm Susan Cheever,' 1 said. She 
just got very quiet and said 
'Yes, 1 know' but didn't seem to 
want to introduce herself. 
When she finally did— well, 1 
didn't kill her." Cheever adds 
that, while it wasn't one of her 
most pleasant moments, "it was 
OK— she still walks the earth." 
Cheever says, however, that 
while she's writing a novel, she 
doesn't even corvsider review- 
ers. "I don't write good books 
or bad books," she says. "I 
write what I write ... if 1 don't, 
I'm cooked." 

.Cheever adds that reviewers 
have begun to see her as a 
writer in her own light instead 
of constantly comparing her 
work to her father's. But she 
adds, having an author for a 
father has had one big advan- 
tage for her; "At least everyone 
knows how to spell my name." 



Reprinted courtesy of The Simmons News. 




aNewB 



■ffi#<a- 



II NOVBmi 



&woRij)Rep(3ii 




arcLmL 



RATINC 

AMERICA'S 

COLLEGES 





I 



also: 




Gonmreliensive Institutions 

Larger schools granting more than half their bachelor's degrees in occupations^ 



D Rating represents percentage 
of presidents naming school in 
top five of their category. 



East 

Rating 

1. Villanova (Pa.) 32.7 

2. Rochester Institute of 

Technology (N.Y.) 25.5 

3. Ithaca (N.Y.) 18.2 

4. Worcester Polytechnic 

Institute (Mass.) .- 14.5 

5. Stonehill (Mass.) 12.7 

SUNY College, Buffalo 12.7 

7. Simmons (Mass.) 10.9 

SUNY College, Geneseo ... 10.9 

Towson State (Md.) 10.9 

U. of Scranton (Pa.) 10.9 

Noteworthy: Manhattan; St. Joseph's (Pa.); 
Trenton State; Hofstra (N.Y.). 



THE HIGHEST ranked among 129 larg- 
er comprehensive schools in the 
East were institutions offering a strong 
marriage between the liberal arts and 
professional programs. Many best serve 
students who already know what ca- 
reers they want. Villanova's College of 
Commerce and Finance emphasizes 
teaching moral values and social re- 
sponsibility along with courses in man- 
agement. Ithaca offers strong music and 
physical-therapy schools, with foreign- 
study centers in Seville and London. 

Rochester Institute of Technology 
sponsors cooperative work-study pro- 
grams at about 750 companies. 
Worcester Polytechnic Institute em- 
phasizes individual projects and appli- 
cations of science to society. 



Stonehill, Simmons and the Universi- 
ty of Scranton stress a student's general 
education within professional majors. 
Leaders wonder what produces Scran- 
ton's high number of Fulbright scholars. 

Increasing its selectivity earned a 
spot for the State University of New 
York College at Geneseo — just behind 
its sister campus in Buffalo. 

Preferences change with the times. 
Once a teachers' college, Towson State 
still prepares instructors, but about 40 
percent of its graduates earn degrees 
in business. 

Most expensive: Worcester Polytech- 
nic Institute, $9,008. Least expensive: 
SUNY College at Buffalo, $1,457, in- 
state tuition. Largest: Towson State, 
9,326. SmaUest: Simmons, 1,704. 



Reprinted courtesy of U.S. News and World Report. 



161 



Simmons Sports Center 
Begins to Take Shape 



F 






>^ EXISTING '^ 

>j WmSOfl QYM n, 

n, n 

[) 




L,-!^,— H-i=i| 




BROOKLINE AVENUE 



Preliminary plan for Simmons sports center by architects Goody, Clancy & 
Associates, Inc. Entering the building from Brookline Avenue or the residence 
campus, visitors will find a spacious lobby with views of the pool and dance studio. 



For decades, Simmons College 
students have dreamed about a 
fully-equipped sports facility. At 
their October meeting, members of 
the Simmons College Corporation 
voted to make that dream a reality 
when they approved plans for a 
multi-million dollar sports facility 
on the residence campus. 

"This is an exciting step for 
Simmons," says President William J. 
Holmes. "A comprehensive sports 
facility will benefit our students 
and all of the Simmons community." 

According to Sheila Brown, Direc- 
tor of Athletics, current plans for 
the sports center include a competi- 



tion-sized pool, basketball and 
volleyball courts, a dance studio, an 
athletic training room, a rowing 
tank, racquetball and squash courts, 
a weight-training room, locker 
rooms, whirlpool, equipment rooms, 
offices, storage rooms, and laundry 
facilities, as well as a spacious lobby 
and snack bar. 

Goody, Clancy & Associates, Inc., 
architects for the sports center, are 
no strangers to Simmons. They 
were also the architects for the 
renovation of the Main College 
Building, which included the Fens 
addition, completed in the late 
1970s. 



Reprinted courlcsy of Simmons College Office of Public Information 



The Kansas City Royals won the World Series. 
Royals pitcher Bret Saberhagen embraces third baseman 
George Brett after pitching a five-hitter to give the 
Royals the World Series crown over the St. Louis Cardi- 
nals. Saberhagen, the winner of two series games, was 
named the Most Valuable player in the series. 



<AP Photo) 



In Super Bowl XX, Chicago Bears Jim McMahon 
and kicker Kevin Butler looked triumphant on the side- 
lines during the game as their team slaughtered the New 
England Patriots 46-10. 

(AP Photo) 



Bears give 
New England 
46-10 beating 

By Ron Borges 
Globe Staff 

NEW ORLEANS— Long before the Bears had finished 
shuffling on down to the end zone by doing the Super 
Bowl Shuffle across the sunken chests of the New 
England Patriots, no one had any reason — including 
loyalty — to doubt who was the best football team in 
America. 

"It was a nightmare out there," said fullback Mosi 
Tatupu. "Mentally, we thought we were still in it, but it 
just got out of hand. We're not proud of our performance 
today, but that's the way it goes." 

In the end, the Patriots went because the Bears had ad- 
ministered the worst beating in Super Bowl history, 
crushing New England, 46-10, yesterday in Super Bowl 
XX. But the outcome was determined by halftime and 
reinforced in the first nine minutes of the third quarter. 

By then, Chicago held a 37-3 lead, its defense had 
overwhelmed New England's offensive line and the Pa- 
triots had set a half dozen Super Bowl records for most 
years moving backwards. 

"Our defense was unbelievable," said Bears coach 
Mike Ditka. "The Patriots were never in the game. We 
knew early we could handle them. 

Reprinted courtesy of The Boston Globe. 




163 



\ 




A Trans World Airlines jet with 145 passengers and eight crew members was hijacked 
in Athens, Greece, in June. The Sheite hijackers took the plane to Beirut, then to Algeria 
and then back to Beirut. Most of the hostages were released within days but the remain- 
ing 39 hostagers were held for 17 days. One American hostage was killed. 



lAP i>lioto) 




Four Palestinian terrorists hijacked the Italian cruise liner Achille Lauro while on a 
Mediterranean cruise. One American was killed. After the ship was released the Egyptian 
government agreed to return the hijackers to the PLO. However, the hijackers were intercept- 
ed hy American jets as they were flown out of Egypt and returned to Italy to stand trial. 



I 




A series of devestating earthquakes rumbled through Mexico City in September and the death toll was in the 
thousands. Few in the metropolitan area of 18 million escaped the effects of the first quake, which registered 8.1 on 
the Richter scale; or the second quake, which measured 7.5. 



(AP photo) 




An entire city block was destroyed in Philadelphia. Police tried to evict members of the radical group MOVE from 
their fortified rowhouse by dropping a small bomb on the building. A fire was started by the device and about 60 
houses were destroyed. 



(AP photo) 



165 




President Reagan, with his wife Nancy, gives the A-Okay sign from his hospital window in July after undergoing 
surgery to remove a cancerous tumor from his lower intestine. The 74-year old president was back on the job within 
weeks after the operation, mp pHom 




A Delta Airlines jetliner crashed near Dallas in August, killing 137 people. The plane was on a flight from Fort 
Lauderdale, Florida to Los Angeles with an intermediate stop at Dallas-Fort Worth. Thirty-four people survived the 
-^::-h 5^7 ■ fivg died of injuries later. The plane encountered a severe wind shear as it plunged to the ground. 



AIDS: Terror of the '80s 



The 1980s have witnessed the rapid spread of sex- 
ually transmitted diseases. 1985, in particular, brought 
to the public's attention the newest and most deadly 
sexually transmitted disease, AIDS, or Acquired Im- 
mune Deficiency Syndrome. According to the AIDS 
Action Committee of Boston, "The disease destroys the 
body's immune system and leaves it defenseless 
against many infections and cancers." AIDS is usually 
fatal, but the disease itself does not kill the person, the 
other infections or cancers are the cause of death. 

The National Institute of Allergy & Infectious 
Disease and The Center for Disease Control state that 
the disease is spread through the exchange of body 
fluids during sexual intercourse, through the sharing 
of needles of infected drug addicts or by getting a 
transfusion of blood from an infected person. The 
disease is mainly found in the homosexual communi- 



ty, particularly in homosexual or bisexual men, al- 
though it has spread to the heterosexual community. 

The death of actor Rock Hudson, in early October of 
1985 at age 59 was a great shock to the public. It was 
rumored that Hudson was a homosexual, but the actor 
never confirmed the stories. The actor's illness and 
death brought public attention and concern for Hud- 
son and other AIDS victims. This led to a special per- 
formance of many famous entertainers to raise money 
for AIDS on September 19, 1985. 

Hudson was too ill to attend but he did send a tele- 
gram which stated, "I am not happy that I am sick. I 
am not happy that I have AIDS. But if that is helping 
others, I can at least know that my own misfortune 
has had some positive worth." 

Si/, Scimanliia McUzcr 





Many prominent people 
died in 1985-1986. Among 

them were Orson Welles, 70, of a 
heart attack; Yul Brynner, 65, of 
cancer; and Rock Hudson, 59, after a 
battle with AIDS 

(AP photos) 



167 




News summary 
on page 2 

Telephone 929-2000 
Classlfed 929-1500 
Circulation 929-2222 

* © 1986 Globe Newspaper Co. 



Searchers 
find debris, 
no bodies 

By Michael Kranish and Peter Mancusi Globe Staff 

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla.— The space shuttle Challenger ex- 
ploded into a huge fireball moments after liftoff yesterday 
morning, killing all seven crew members, including Christa 
McAuliffe, the New Hampshire high school teacher who was to 
be the country's first private citizen to orbit the Earth. 

As Challenger rose spectacularly off its launch pad into clear 
blue skies at 11:38 a.m., all appeared normal, and a crowd that 
included McAuliffe's husband, two children and parents roared 
its approval. 

Then, 75 seconds into the flight, as Challenger achieved full 
engine power for the thrust that would carry it into orbit, the 
spacecraft inexplicably exploded. 

It was the country's worst space disaster, stunning the nation 
at a time when the shuttle program— and McAuliffe— had suc- 
ceeded in captivating the American public. 

Reprinted courtes}/ of The Boston Globe. 



mt m^m (Bmt 



The weather 

Wednesday - Chance of snow 

Thursday - Clearing, upper 20i 

High tide -1:17 a.m.. 1:32 p.m. 

Full report - Page 67 



Vol. 229: No. 29 



WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 29, 1986 



80 Pages • 25 cents 



Fiery blast destroys space shuttle; 
cAulif fe, six astronauts are killed 




XT 



'This is truly a national loss. We mourn seven heroes: Michael 
Smith, Dick Scobee, Judith Resnlk. Ronald McNalr, Ellison 
Onlzuka, Gregory Jarvis and Christa McAuliffe.' - president reagan 



m 




Ceremonies were held at various times during the year at the Vietnam Memorial in Washington to commemorate 
the tenth anniversary of the fall of the Saigon government in Vietnam. The Vietnam Memorial is inscribed with the 
names of more than 58,000 dead or missing soldiers from the Vietnam war. 



(AP photo) 




The war in the Mid-East continued in 1985. A distraught Moslem man hugs his son moments after they survived a 
car bomb explosion outside a West Beirut restaurant in late August. They are shown being hurried away from the 
carnage by another man as cars burn in the rubble-strewn street. 



(AP photo) 



169 




Riots were an almost daily 
occurence in South Africa as blacks 
protested Apartheid. In this photo, a 
white man runs from jeering group 
of stone-throwing blacks in down- 
town Johannesburg as w^idespread 
violence continued to breakout 
throughout the country. 

(AP photo) 



students concerned 
about College 
investment in 
South Africa 



By Jackie Price and 
Carolyn Magnuson 

Simmons students have ex- 
pressed concern about the Col- 
lege's investment policies in 
South Africa particularly after 
statements made by President 
Holmes at a recent panel dis- 
cussion on the subject. 

"I think that after hearing the 
discussion, I felt more in favor 
of divestitiue (for Simmons 
College)," said Barbara Howard, 
a Simmons student. 

Thie panel discussion, spon- 
sored by the Second-Year RA 
Council, took place on Tuesday, 
October 22, in the Simmons 
Hall living room. President 
Holmes, David Echeverria, In- 
structor in Management, and 
Brad Bateman, Associate Pro- 
fessor of Economics, were the 
key speakers. President Holrttes 
began the discussion by out- 
lining the College's investment 
policies in South Africa. Eche- 
verria followed Holmes by pre- 
senting his arguments against 
divestiture. Bateman then out- 
lined why the College should 
divest its holdings in companies 
that still do business in South 
Africa. 

Holmes said that the Sim- 
mons College Corporation has 
had a policy to consider social 
responsibility when making 
College investment decisions 
since 1972. "We have no direct 
investment in (the country of) 
South Africa," Holmes said. 
"We never invested in a com- 
pany based in South Africa nor 
have we invested in a company 
which does a major percentage 
of its business in South Africa. 
We try to be sensitive to the 
issue," he said. Holmes also 
said that the College did not in- 
vest in gold during the rush of 

1980 partly because much of 
the gold came from South 



Africa. The companies in the 
Simmons portfolio that do deal 
with South Africa have very lit- 
tle of their total operations 
there, according to Holmes. He 
also said that divestiture would 
deny the College access to in- 
vestments in one-third to one- 
half of all American companies. 

Echeverria argued that dives- 
titure would be unprofitable for 
the College. He agreed with 
Holmes that divestiture would 
deny the College access to too 
many profitable American com- 
panies. Echeverria also argued 
that Simmons College divesti- 
ture would have little impact on 
a company's decision to con- 
tinue doing business in South 
Africa. He was fearful that if 
American companies did pull 
out of South Africa, it would 
have a negative effect. Eche- 
verria, a former marine, cited 
the events following America's 
puUout from Indochina as an 
indication of what could hap- 
pen if American companies 
pulled out of South Africa. He 
went on to say that American 
companies in South Africa pro- 
vide the best opportunities for 
black workers there. 

Bateman argued for divesti- 
ture on both economic and 
moral grounds. He cited in- 
stances of "South Africa-free" 

investment portfolios that were 
more profitable than portfolios 
containing stocks in companies 
that have continued to do 
business in South Africa. He 
then pointed out the inherent 
racial prejudice in the apartheid 
system of government. He 
argued that Simmons is contra- 
dicting its educational objec- 
tives by financially supporting 
blatant oppression. 

In the question-and-answer 
session that followed, it ap- 
peared that most of the audi- 



/ 
ence agreed with Bateman's 

position that Simmons should 
divest its holding in companies 
that still do business in South 
Africa. Most of the students, 
and one faculty member in the 
audience, expressed anger that 
President Holmes was attempt- 
ing to diffuse the situation. The 
anger intensified when Dean 
Morocco suggested that rather 
than divestiture, appropriate ac- 
tion would be a consumer boy- 
cott of products from com- 
panies that still have operations 
in South Africa. Students 
argued repeatedly to President 
Holmes that American com- 
panies operating in South 

Africa were supporting apart- 
heid and that the College had a 
moral obligation to divest itself 
of investments in those 
companies. 

President Holmes announced 
at the panel discussion that the 
College only invested in those 
companies that adhered to the 
Sullivan Principles, a list of 
guidelines for the treatment of 
blacks working for those com- 
panies. An unconfirmed report 
indicates that this policy was 
adopted by the College as 
recently as two weeks ago, even 
though the Sullivan Principles 
were introduced and gained 
widespread acceptance several 
years ago. The Simmons News at- 
tempted to call Michael West, 
Treasurer of the College, to con- 
firm this report and was re- 
ferred by his office staff to 
President Holmes. President 
Holmes' office said that the 
President would be on a fund- 
raising tour until the end of 
this week and would be un- 
available for comment. 

Rvj'nntcd courtesy of The Simmons News. 



171 



fey. 



ADVERTISEMENTS 




GOLDEN PATRONS 



Mr. and Mrs. David N. Abrams 
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Almagno 
Dr. and Mrs. Laurence Barsh 
Robert F. and Sheila A. Caty 
Charles J. Chapman 
Dr. and Mrs. Jorge H. DeNapoli 
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Dengenis 



GOLDEN PATRONS 



Mr. John Donnelly 

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Dr. and Mrs. Robert Friedman 

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Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hall and 



Family 



Leo Hamel 



175 



GOLDEN PATRONS 



Mr. and Mrs. Richard D. 

Harper 

Linda S. Hartley 

Robert and MaryLou Koning 

Mrs. Babs Liverant 

Paul Masaschi 

Ysabel Mejia 



GOLDEN PATRONS 



Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Murdoch, 2nd 
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Quinn 

Mr. and Mrs. Josef E. Teplow 

Dr. and Mrs. Karl E. 
Tomlinson, M.D. 

Dr. and Mrs. Arthur Wallingford 
Mr. and Mrs. Don S. Williams 

David Wong 



177 



PATRONS PATRONS 



Dr. and Mrs. Robert L. Adams 

Jack and Ellen Apple 

Colonel Stephen W. Bachinsky 

Mr. and Mrs. John Barbour 

Dr. and Mrs. Friedrich R. Behringer 

Natalie Bell 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Bresnahan 

Diane S. Brodsky 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph J. Chapin 

Mr. and Mrs. James Coffin, Jr. 

John J. and Diane F. Curley 

Dr. and Mrs. Milton Dalitzky 

Ruth Day 

Mr. and Mrs. Al Gates 

Jack and Marlene Gelfond 

Mr. and Mrs. Abe Goldstein 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Goyette 

Stanley Grams 



178 



PATRONS PATRONS 



Mr. and Mrs. Richard B. Hardy 

Barbro and Richard Hogan 

Mr. and Mrs. Clement Hudson 

Mr. and Mrs. William A. Kimball 

Joan Klaiman 

Roland and Patricia LaPierre 

Elayne Levine, Jerry Levine 

Yedviga Prantis 

Ann S. Savela 

Stanley Spencer 

Mr. and Mrs. T. Spitz 

Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Stepanian 

Albert O. Stoltz 

The Strobs 

Marsha Thompson 

Wanda Turner 

Jeanette Winthrop 



179 



Congratulations 
Seniors 



From 



YOUR OFFICERS 



President — Lori Veno 
Vice President — Andrea Turner 
Secretary— Kelly O'Neil 
Treasurer — Kim Strob 



Ready for the Fast Track? 
Out to Make the World Better? 
Looking for Fun? For Culture? 


SIMMONS 
COLLEGE 


THE NEW YORK 
CH'Y 




BOOKSTORE 








SIMMONS 




kh^^^^^hH^H 




CLUB 








1986 Graduates— First Year 




^I^HHI 




Free 




iBil^^^^S^^^S 




Write to: 


Congratulations 
to the Class of 1986 


Myrna Kasser 

271 Avenue C, Apt 8E 

Manhattan, New York 10009 






Class of 1986 


Congratulations 

to the 

Class of 1986 

From 


Good Luck 
With Your Future Endeavors! 

THE 




SOPHOMORE 


RUBrS PLACE 


CLASS 


Home of the Famous 
Ruby's Sub* 

* . . . and soda, candy, cookies, chips 


Congratulations and Welcome 
to the Club 

Jennifer T. Baker Margaret T. Harrington 
Catherine I. Best Ellen T. Murphy 
Donna Marie Burns Susan H. O'Loughlin 
Deirdre D. DeNapoli Andrea M. Turner 




MERRIMACK VALLEY SIMMONS CLUB 



181 



c^^ .o^ 



.-V 



-• o>'" 



CONGRA TULA TIONS! 

YOU'RE NOW A 

PART 

OF THE 

SIMMONS 

CONNECTION 












■' o^^^y^.>>^' 



^i.^ 



lV V 



A^ \\N 












.i V^ l.^ 



S^^ 



<^^ 



^> 









^^'»^ 






BES^MISHES FROM 

^^HifflMN/^E ASSOCIATION 








MASCO 
Copy Center 



221 Longwood Avenue 

Serving the Longwood Medical Area 



JL 



IfKS.?"'— I 



]'C^I 



3c a copy and less 



Services include: 



• Xerox and Kodal< copying 

while you wait 

• Offset printing 

• Free pickup and delivery 

• 24-fiour turnaround 

• Photocopy reductions 

• Folding and binding 



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• Mailing lists 

• Word processing 

• Typesetting 

• Word processing 
converted to typesetting 

• Laser imaging 



Open Monday 
through Friday. 
7:30 a.m to 6 00 p r 



183 



Congratulations 

To The 

Class of '86 



From Your Homes 
Away From Home 



ARNOLD HALL 

DIX HALL 

EVANS HALL 

MESICK HALL 

MORSE HALL 

NORTH HALL 

PILGRIM HALL 

SIMMONS HALL 

SMITH HALL 

SOUTH HALL 



.. '^-n^i:?v"-^*~r::?;?irK^??iji.TWi 




Along with the 1980's came a new influence in society — the 
young urban professionals — YUPPIES! These educated baby- 
boomers are an elite group of people known for their desire for the 
finest things in life — BMW's, gourmet dinners, and Back Bay 
Brownstones. 

We, ten members of the Class of '86, also have become an influ- 
ence in our society — the Simmons College Campus. But we are not 
elitists and may never enjoy gourmet dinners, and by the YUPPIES' 
standards, may even be considered young urban 
failures — YUPPIES! But we, too, want the finest that life can offer 
us — happiness. 



CONGRATULATIONS 
CLASS OF '86 



185 



Good Luck to the 
Class of '86 

QUADSIDE CAFE 



Open: 7:00—12:00 Sun.— Thurs. 

Serving: Bagels, Ice Cream, 

Homemade Baked Goods 



Call in Advance 
738-3136 



Good Luck 

With Your 

Future Endeavors! 



THE 

FRESHMAN 
CLASS 




ongratu lotions 



to the Class of 1986 




1986 is a hallmark year for you, as graduates, and for the Harvard 
Cooperative Society, as it begins its 103rd year— an occasion of 
historic and momentous significance. 

Since its founding by students in 1882, the Harvard Cooperative 
Society has taken great pride in providing the academic and 
professional community with a vast array of goods and services. 

The Harvard Cooperative Society now extends to you, its community, 
best wishes for your future. We anticipate maintaining and amplify- 
ing the previously established ties and reputation in the coming 
years, and we stand always ready to serve you, the lifelong mem- 
bers of our cooperative. Without your enthusiastic support, we could 
not have achieved this centennial milestone— the foundation that 
inspires us to look forward to yet another mutually rewarding and 
successful century 

HARVARD ^r^Z^ .^^^ 
COOPERATIVE 
SOCIETY 




i:i I 



■r-:i?!^t'6ri?aswswaiisj?ttBai 



Our Very Best Wishes 

For Your Personal 

and Professional Success 

Class of '86 



We Look Forward to 

Publishing All Your Triumphs 

in Class Notes! 



THE SIMMONS REVIEW 



187 



N ^ •V-^'«- 




THESOTSIORE 



Congratulations Class of 1986 

All Best Wishes for the Future 
From the alumnae of The Simmons Club of Boston 

Keep your Simmons Connection Alive 

• • • 

Join us next September 

The Stat Store is located at E.J. Ardon Co., Inc., 176 Brookline Avenue, 
Boston, Ma. 02215. Telephone (617) 53&5120. 



CONGRATULATIONS 

TO THE 

CLASS OF 1986 



HOFFMAN FLORIST 

KENMORE SQUARE 



YOUR 

STUDENT GOVERNMENT 

ASSOCIATION 



Wishes the Class of 



1986 



The Best of Luck 
In the future 



vu Tim>Avy,msi^:.&ssmi 



CONGRATULATIONS 
CLASS OF '86 




PROUD TO BE YOUR FOOD SERVICE 



189 



To the staff of Microcosm '86. It has truly been a learning experience for all of us. 

We should be very proud. 
Thank you for all your help and patience — I know it was well worth it. 



Robyn Liverant 
Editor-in-Chief 



BRADLEY LIQUORS 



1302 Boylston Street 

Boston 
(near Fenway Park) 



FREE DELIVERY 



to Back Bay /Fenway Neighborhoods 

Minimum order required 

Discount Prices 

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1/2 and 1/4 kegs available 
Make us your keg headquarters 



190 



Best Wishes 
from all of iis 



BayBank Boston. 



191 



H 



COLOPHON: 



Inter-Collegiate Press printed 450 copies of the 
1986 Microcosm on 80 lb. enamel. Copy was reset in 
Malibu and Malibu Italics. A special leaf-engraved 
process was used on the front end-sheet. Color 
pages were reproduced from type C prints photo- 
graphed by The Cambridge Studio and staff photo- 
graphers. 

Special Thanks: 

To Mr. Jon Nelson, of Inter-Collegiate Press, 
without whose advice and infinite patience this 
book would not have been possible* 



192